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SLIPPING 



THE 



BONDS 



POLARIS 1981 



\ 








Table 




of 




Contents 




Ooenine 


. 2 


Military 


20 


Cadet Life .... 


90 


Athletics 


174 


Academics .... 


258 


Firsties 


302 


Squadrons .... 


382 


Closing 


474 


Photo Index .. 


476 


Index 


478 


The eerie silhouette of the F-104 is viewed through the Air Gardens on a damp winter 
evening. In contrast to the hectic madness of daytime, the terrazzo at night offers the solitary 
cadet an atmosphere conducive to quiet reflection. 



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Volume 23 
Editor-in-Chief: 


Section Editors: ^^^^^^ 


^miMii^^ 


Joyce Rothleder, '82 


Leona Flores, '81 


SrA Bryan Dangerfield 


Advisor: 


Anthony Hinen, '81 


Publications Asst: 


Capt. Jill Jydstrup 


Dunning idle V, '82 


Mrs. Betty Davis 



SL IPPINC 

THE 

BONDS 



There is not a human born 

Who's born completely free 

Without some struggle and some pain 
To be all he can be. 

Four years can be a long long time 
And growing hard to do 

I'll be your friend if you'll be mine 
And we will see it through. 

We will sweat and we will march 
And we will greet and brace 

To nothing will our honor take 
a secondary place. 

I want to stretch my legs and mind 

So much to see and try 
There is no telling what I'll find 

the day I learn to fly. 

I want the earth beneath my wing; 

Another point of view 
A challenge is a special thing 

that I alone can do. 

By following I learn to lead 

and love my fellow man 
My duty comes before my need 

it tells me what I am. 



I take a step when I cannot 
and you must do the same 

Always we must practice as 

We mean to play the game. 

Only when the race is run and, 

time to learn is gone 
When we've done, and won it all 

Will we have slipped the bonds. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



SLIPPING rw 



THE BONDS 





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SLIPPING THE BONDS 




Slipping we bonds 


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Saving the best for last! 




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ibove: Slipping the surlies, and keeping the Colorado skies sa<e for 
lemocracy in the F-41. Top: With Pikes Peak in the background, seniors 
i the Wings of Blue show their pride for '81's class motto "Second to 



^ i 



Firstie Salute 



CLASS 



C 




Top Left: C1C Bob Schmidt scans the terrazzo as Senior Officer of the Day. Top Right: C1C Ken 
Stapleton and C1C Marie Murray pose for the Polaris camera. Above: TV is a Firstclassman's privilege 
and of course MASH is the Firstie favorite. Right: A Firstie enjoys the sights of the Air Gardens 
on his way to academics. 

Opposite Page: Top Left: Firstie's leading First Squadron as it forms for the Noon Meal Formation. 
Top Right: Members of Wings of Blue dive to form '81's motto "Second To None". Above: Wing 
Commander, C1C Michelle Johnson leads the cadet contingent in President Reagan's Inaugural 
Parade. 



ss 



OF '81 




''SECOND 




i ^ 



Top Left: "I want to be a cadet too!" Top Right: Girlfriends or sisters 
are often the iuclty recipients of the hat. Above: Members of the Class 
of '81 awaiting the hat toss. Opposite Page: Top Left: Secretary of Defense 
Casper Weinberger presenting the graduation address. Top Right: A 
proud graduate and friend. Bottom: Hats off to the Class of '81. 



TO NONE'' 



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After four years as the Supt . 



Farewell General T, 



by Joyce Rothleder, '82 

As first class cadets marched 
across the field in the 1981 Graduation 
Parade, it was brought to the attention 
of the Cadet Wing and the parents, 
families, and friends there assembled, 
that the idea for the highly meaning- 
ful and appropriate flying wedge 
formation was first conceived in 1959 
by Lt. Gen., then Capt. Kenneth L. 
Tallman. That formation has been 
marched by all graduating classes 
from 1959 forward. That is just one of 
the examples of the influence of Lt. 
Gen. Tallman on the United States Air 
Force Academy over the years. 

This year after a four-year tour of 
duty as Superintendent, Gen. Tallman 
retired from the Air Force and passed 
on the Superintendent's position to 
Maj. Gen. Robert Kelley Commander 
of the Tactical Fighter Weapons 
Center at Nellis AFB, Nevada. 

Born in Omaha, Nebraska in 
1925, Gen. Tallman is a 1946 West 
Point graduate well-aquainted with 
the unique dffficulties and rewards of 
cadet life. In 1956 Gen. Tallman came 
to the brand-new United States Air 
Force Academy to serve as a training 
officer and eventually became a 
Group Air Officer Commanding. 
Other assignments included a tour at 
the Marine Corps Senior Staff School 
in Quantico, VA, and service as 
executive assistant to the commander. 
Military Assistance Command, Viet- 
nam. 

In 1977 Gen. Tallman returned to 




the Air Force Academy from an 
assignment as Deputy Chief of Staff, 
Personnel, Headquarters U.S.A.F., 
becoming the eighth Superintendent 
of the Air Force Academy. 

Over the years that Gen. Tallman 
has been associated with the Academy 
he has been a motivational figure in 
the lives of many cadets as well as an 
avid fan of Falcon athletics. While the 
cadets and staff of the Academy will 
miss Gen. Tallman we know that 
wherever he is he will always be a 
Falcon at heart and we extend our best 
wishes to he and his wife, the former 



Above: Cen Tallman flashes 
Right: Lt. Gen Kenneth L. 



Jeanne Phillips of Tallahassee, FL, for 
good luck and happiness in the 
future. 




Chief Penfield's (Senior Enlisted Advisor) wish 
comes true. Cen. Tallman holds the award he 
received at the Order of the Sword ceremony. 



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Superintendent 17 



COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF 




President Ronald W, Reagan 



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Secretary of Defense Secretary of the Air Force 





Hon. Caspar Weinberger Hon. Verne Orr 



Chmn of the )oint Chiefs of Staff 



Chief of Staff 



Superintendent 




General David C. Jones 



General Lew Allen, Jr. Lt. General Kenneth L. Tallman 



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22 Military Opening 












. 



MILITARY 



What makes the United 
States Air Force Academy? It is 
not the number of academic 
majors offered to its students, it 
is not the number of marble 
squares on the terrazzo, it is not 
the seating capacity of the 
fieldhouse or of Mitchell Hall, 
it is not the win/loss record of 
the football team. What makes 
the United States Air Force 
Academy what it is, underneath 
the chrome, and glass, and 
marble, is it's unique mission to 
provide motivated, educated, 
highly qualified officers to 
serve in the Armed Forces of 
the United States. Academics, 
athletics, and a multitude of 
other activities which make up 
the cadet experience are of 
course a part of that mission, 
but to look at the Air Force 
Academy as anything other than 
a military institution is to take 
it out of context. 

There can be no discussion 
of an individual's decision to 
come to USAFA without a 
discussion of values. Very little 
in life comes to us without a 
price tag attached. Freedom is 
no exception, and it must be 
bought and paid for anew by 
every generation expecting to 
enjoy it. In a democratic society 
such as our own, there must 
always be some willing to 
sacrifice their own personal 
freedom in order to ensure that 



others may continue to enjoy 
that which they have volun- 
teered to forfeit. These are 
perhaps not the conscious 
thoughts of the cadets who 
come here, but they are the 
values which every cadet, every 
enlisted man, every officer 
come to represent the day he or 
she dons the blue uniform. 

In this light and only in this 
light can military training, 
military duty, and military 
discipline be understood. 
These constitute the essence of 
cadet life, from the moment a 
cadet candidate steps off the 
bus to face the BCT cadre, the 
BCT barber, the BCT tailor, and 
the BCT challenge until the 
moment a young 2nd Lt tosses 
his hat into the air joining all 
those who have preceeded him 
as members of the short blue 
line, it is the reason we wear 
our uniforms, cut our hair, 
shave our beards, meet our 
formations. It is the reason we 
grit our teeth, close our eyes, 
and dig for something deep 
inside on the last obstacle of 
the bayonet assault course, it is 
the reason the playing of the 
Star Spangled Banner does 
something in our hearts even 
while standing at present-arms 
clasping a 14 pound rifle, it is 
why we are up at 0705 each 
morning, and often not into 
bed until sometime after mid- 



night each night, it is duty, 
loyalty, teamwork and pride. 
The question is not "what's in 
it for me," but "How can we 
do it better." 

There are of course many 
things in it for us. Programs and 
opportunities such as Airborne, 
490, Recondo, UDT, and Phil- 
mont are unique to this envir- 
onment. For the members of 
the Honor Guard, or the Sabre 
Drill Team little can match the 
satisfaction of being a member 
of a winning team. There are 
many things in it for us. But for 
those who come here looking 
only for the proverbial "good 
deal" there are good deals to 
be found at any civilian univer- 
sity we could name. There has 
to be something more in order 
to keep a cadet here for four 
tough years, if that something 
else is All-American red, white, 
and blue flag waving, and love 
of God and country — then so 
much the better because when 
you read all the way down to 
the end of the page, the 
bottom line is that the United 
States Air Force Academy must 
train and develop individuals 
who are willing to fight and 
perhaps die for their countrty 
and what it stands for, in order 
to keep this nation free. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



I 



Military Opening 




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Robert Duane Beckel 
"Bucks" 

Walla Walla, Washington Senatorial 

Thanks to the happy combination 
of a good sense of humor, great 
athletic ability, and the fine gift of 
winning and keeping friends, Bob's 
record at the Academy is a series of 
historical firsts. It will be a long time 
before the hardcourt record of our 
first Wing Commander is even ap- 
proached. Bucks has strong convic- 
tions too, as his early attachment for 
Miss McAdams and a green A-Healy 
will attest. A compatible roomie, his 
running battle with the French Dept. 
kept us all in stitches most of this year. 
This product of our Class is truly a 
cadet's cadet. 

Polaris 1959 



More prophetic words were 
never written. As one looks at the 
young man of 22 in the familiar parade 
jacket, the white baldric, the four 
thick silver bars, one feels a tangible 
link with the past; a flash of 
understanding spanning the years. 
One notes the high cheekbones, the 
calm intensity, the almost spirtual 
quality of the eyes and senses the 
sincerity of his feelings for this 
institution and what it stands for. 
Today, in the large terrazzo-view 
office, one immediately recognizes 
the difference between the furnish- 
i ings of the office of a brigadier 
! general and the furnishings of the 



dormitory room of a cadet. Yet one 
listens to the soft-spoken words of 
General Robert D. Beckel and feels a 
quickening pride in being part of a 
shared experience. At the heart of 
things, it seems that a cadet's cadet 
has at last come home to serve as a 
Cadet's Commandant here at the Air 
Force Academy. 

General Beckel's professional 
biography reads like a passage out of 
the Guinness Book of World Records 
or Ripley's Believe It Or Not. Born 2 
January 1937 in Walla Walla, Washing- 
ton, Robert Beckel entered the Air 
Force Academy with the first class of 
cadets in 1956. He was the first cadet 
Wing Commander and served in that 
capacity not once but twice, the only 
person ever to do so. His athletic 
record is still more impressive. 

Beckel, number 34, Captain of 
the Air Force basketball team, set 17 
separate basketball records during his 
time as a cadet, and when he returned 
to the Academy in 1981 all 17 still 
stood. Basketball is something of a 
passion for General Beckel who was 
named to the Helms All-American 
basketball team in 1959 and played on 
USAFE and All-Air Force basketball 
teams after graduation. But, he is far 
from a "one-sport" athlete. 

General Beckel also played on the 
Academy's baseball team, and with no 
prior track experience was able to 
out-run Academy track team 
members to secure a berth on the Air 
Force track and field squad going to 
West Point to defeat the track team 
members of the long grey line. 

"I was playing baseball one day," 
he recalls, "and they said go over and 
run along with the track squad. I 
didn't understand why they wanted 
me to do that but I did go over and 
managed to finish in the top 3. We 
went out to West Point and I 
participated in the 100 yard dash and 
the 440 relay. I had a miserable time. 
I wasn't used to track cleats. Then 
there were the stretching exercises!" 
General Beckel leans forward and 
smiles, "but I was glad to have the 
opportunity to run against West Point, 
and I might add that we did beat 
them." 

General Beckel completed pilot 
training at Vance AFB in June 1960. He 
was the outstanding graduate of his 
class. From 1961 to 1965 General 
Beckel flew F-100's and F-105's with 
the 49th Tactical Fighter Wing, 



Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany. In 
1965 he was selected as a member of 
the elite U.S. Air Force Aerial 
Demonstration Squadron. For the 
next two years he flew the solo 
position for the Thunderbirds in 
performances around the world. 
General Beckel moved on in 1967 to 
fly the F-100 in combat in Southeast 
Asia. Upon return to the states he was 
again assigned to Nellis — this time as 
an instructor in the F-100 and as an 
evaluation officer for the F-105. Other 
assignments include service with the 
Office of Legislative Liaison, Secretary 
of the Air Force Washington DC, and 
a period as the Chief Aide to Admiral 
Thomas E. Moorer, Chairman of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff. 

As Vice Commander at Beale he 
flew the SR-71 and T-38 aircraft. 
Other command positions include 
Commander of the 100th Combat 
Support Group, Commander of the 
100th Air Refueling Wing, Com- 
mander of the 410th Bombardment 
Wing and most recently Commander 
of the 7th Air Division, Strategic Air 
Command, Ramstein Air Base, Ger- 
many. 

He notes, "One of my most 
broadening experiences was to be a 
base commander. I thoroughly en- 
joyed the opportunity because I got a 
chance to see something other than 
the pure flying side of the Air Force, 
and saw the dedication and hard work 
of the supporters. They don't fly, but 
those airplanes don't get up there 
unless they're maintained. Civil 
engineers keep the facilities up, 
security police maintain protection, 
personnel keeps the personnel system 
on track — that may sound pretty red, 
white, and blue, but it's true." 

The question that really teases the 
imagination is what it must be like to 
return to the Academy 22 years after 
the last post-graduation sprint to the 
south gate. "There's no question that 
society has changed in the last 22 years 
since I graduated; so it's not surpris- 
ing that we see certain military, 
athletic, and academic adjustments." 
Some of these adjustments include 
the establishment of academic majors, 
the introduction of the soaring and 
freefall programs and the admission of 
women in 1976. 

On the subject of women at the 

Academy, General Beckel comments 

that in his own cadet career, "Frankly 

we didn't think about it. It wasn't a 

, Commandant 



conscious thought one way or the 
other. It was just assumed that you 
didn't have ladies at an Academy. You 
were so busy being a cadet you didn't 
have time to focus on that type of 
thing." 

Two areas of particular interest to 
General Beckel are the airmanship 
programs, and summer options 
promoting interface between the 
Cadet Wing and the operational Air 
Force. "I would like us to consider 
the Academy as the real Air Force 
. . . our mission here is directly tied 
to it and if not, then we shouldn't be 
here ... I think the expanding 
airmanship program is a first step 
toward breaking down the 'we-they' 
attitude. Of course there's always 
fiscal considerations, but during the 
summer 1 believe it's imperative that 
we get a better interface between the 
Academy cadet and operational units. 
I thought it was great to get out and 
touch airplanes and smell JP-4. I hope 
the cadets feel that way also." 

With regard to cadet airmanship 
programs. General Beckel explains his 
experiences and what he would like 
to see in the future. "When I was 
here everyone received navigator 
training and graduated with a pair of 
navigator wings. We are planning to 
expand the airmanship program so 
that every cadet will have the chance 
to solo a sailplane. In addition, the 
parachute program will be enlarged 
so that everyone who would want to 
jump out of a perfectly good airplane 
will get the opportunity to do so." 

From another angle. General 
Beckel expressed concern that now 
there is a greater sense of belonging 
within the squadron than there is a 
sense of belonging to the Cadet Wing 
as a whole. "Earlier classes thought of 
themselves as the Cadet Wing. I think 
that was important because such a 
focus required us to view our 
successes or failures in the broader 
institutional context. We considered 
our actions a direct reflection of the 
Academy as a whole." 

He has also observed a marked 
shift from a four-class to a two-class 
system — fourthclass and upperclass. 
"We had a four class system, and 
none of us felt uncomfortable or 
intimidated with it. My classmates 
knew that once Beckel became the 
Squadron Commander, even though 
he was "old Bob" five minutes ago, 
they were expected to follow his 



diections and guidance." He suggests 
that the Wing look closely at a four 
class system. 

After 22 years of service how does 
the former Wing Commander see the 
niche of the Academy graduate in the 
active Air Force? "The Air Force 
views the Air Force Academy cadet 
uniquely in that they expect more of 
the Air Force cadet, and in my 
judgement, rightfully so. It has been 
my perception though that the AF 
system doesn't treat the Air Force 
Academy graduate special, and I think 
that's important also. You Grads must 
earn your own way in the Air Force. 
People have always asked me about 
my Academy experience. I consider it 
a distinct privilege and an honor to 
have been selected as an Academy 
cadet and to graduate. Once I became 
a part of the active Air Force, it only 
gave me the tools to do better. I 
believe you have the tools and the 
equipment to be superior officers, but 
again, it's up to the individual to use 
them." 

Although he had been with the 
Wing in the capacity of Commandant 
for less than three months. General 
Beckel's presence was by no means 
unnoticed. For example, he gained 
the immediate attention of the Wing 
by cancelling the SAMI scheduled for 
the Saturday after the USAFA- 
Wyoming basketball game. The Field 
House, filled to capacity for that 
contest, set a new record for atten- 
dance, noise, and enthusiasm. Gener- 
al Beckel recalls that game with 
pleasure. "I was so proud to be with 
you that night. I just couldn't believe 
the response." He offers his own 
example of cadet spirit. 

"My firstclass year we went 
undefeated in football and were 
selected for the Cotton Bowl. During 
the season, on the Thursday prior to 
the Iowa game, my ops officer 
expressed concern that none of the 
cadets were going. We were eating 
lunch on the staff tower at the time 
with Colonel Ben Cassiday, Deputy 
Commandant for Cadet Wing Com- 
mand. He agreed that we should 
attend the game. We left on Friday 
afternoon following classes — 24 
buses — we paid our own way. We 
drove all night. Buses would break 
down and the cadets would jump on 
the next bus. We arrived just as the 
game was ready to start. The cadets 
formed on the run, and marched in. 



''I was so proud to be with you 
that night/ I just couldn't 
believe the response." 




We hadn't shaved and looked un- 
kempt but we stood the entire 
ballgame cheering our team. The 
game ended a tie. The Air Officer 
Commanding who set up the tran- 
sportation was in the last bus to arrive. 
He didn't get there until well after the 
game started. His name was Major 
Tallman." 

"1 think it's a great story about 
spirit," concludes General Beckel. 
"That's what this place is built upon. 
Never forget it!" 



So what becomes of a "cadet's 
cadet," with a sense of humor and 
great athletic ability, whose record at 
the Academy is a series of historical 
firsts? No one can say for sure but it 
may just be that Brigadier General 
Robert D. Beckel has set another 
precedent. 




vice Commandant 
Col B. J. Rhoten 



Deputy Commandant for 

Cadet Wing - 

Col T. C. Wilkinson 



Deputy Commandant for 
Operations - 
Col J. L. Coates 




Deputy Commandant for 
Military Instruction - 
Col P. D. Caine 



OiC, Cadet Wing 
Command Post - 
Lt. Col R. H. Strasser 



Director, Cadet Director, Cadet 

Logistics Support - Personnel Services 

Lt. Col F. J. Coffey Maj M. R. Teipe 




Director, 

Professional Ethics 
Maj W. L. Paris 



Cadet Wing 
Social Actions - 
Capt T. E. Craig 



Cadet Wing Hostess 
Mrs. L. Brown 



Executive Officer - 
Capt C. ]. Whitechurch 



■^ L 



Comm shop 27 



1 
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FIRST BEAST 
on the Hill 




The transition to Academy life was 
too abrupt and too broad to be 
encountered all at once. It had to be 
broken up and taken one day at a time. 
With each day, however, came a new 
set of obstacles. 

Some obstacles were designed. The 
Air Force song, aircraft, and quotes 
were more academic. The military side 
included chins, tucks, and shoes. The 
physical program emphasized morning 
runs, the PFT, Recondo, the Leadership 
Reaction Course, the Valley Sweep- 
stakes and Field Day. 

Since Beast was a very physically 
demanding program, it's usually 
remembered for this aspect. One of the 
major, physically taxing parts of Beast 
was of course the "O" course. 




Opposite Page: A cadre member corrects a basic concerning meal procedures. Top: 
A basic practices rifle drill. Above: The Class of 1984 — together for the first time 
during the Swearing-in Ceremony. Right: A basic standing at attention for one 
of his first SAMI's (far from his last)!!! 



Welcome to ''Hell's Half Acre" . . . 

O' COURSE 



by Glenn James, '82 

Preliminary: Double-time for a 
minute or two down a dusty road just 
to get to the O-Course in full fatigues, 
baseball caps, and sneakers. You're 
greeted by a couple of cadre in 
T-shirts and black berets. They order 
you through warm-up exercises, 
always in view of that pleasant, 
reminding, starting-line sign "Hell's 
half Acre." 

Start: "Basics, you'll form two 
lines in front of the starting sign for 

my Obstacle Course " "Air 

Force" (gotta say that every time you 
hear "Obstacle Course") "You have 
two minutes to do that. Do you think 
you basics can handle that?" Then, 
you wait impatiently, blindly cheering 



for your classmates as they start. 

Obstacle #1 — Slightly flexible 
but fixed logs crossing a stagnant 
pond, 12 feet long; takes three steps 
at a run. If you walk, or jump onto 
the far bank, or breathe wrong, 
you're directed by the cadre on the 
far side to wade back through the 
sandy, chest-high murk and do it 'til 
you do it right. 

My turn came up and my log was 
wet from the runners before me. I 
almost lost my footing but caught my 
balance in time to launch off to the 
other bank. The "friendly" cadre 
who had directed me to start (with an 
indignant Fonzie-like thumb gesture) 
wasn't extremely impressed, so I 



trudged back through the mire and 
did better the second time. Cry "Air 
Force" after finishing each obstacle. 
Obstacle #2 — Now sloshing up 
a short but inclined slope to #2, I had 
to face the obvious psychological 
barrier of dragging a 150 pound 
dripping-wet body through a "tough, 
even if you do it dry," Obstacle 
Course (Air Force). Number 2 involves 
vaulting one log, rolling under 
another (Colorado dust tastes as good 
as it looks, on wet fatigues, no less), 
vault a third and under a fourth (rather 



Some were apprehensive, some were con- 
fident; but they gave it their all on "Hells Half 
Acre." 




I^w). Fair enough. Air Force. 

Obstacle #3 — Proceed around a 
bend and double-time along the side 
of a respectably-sloped hill (wonder- 
ful for the ankles) in my muddy suit 
as I wait in line for the rope-ladder 
climb. Up and over the top-bar (four 
feet wide, upon which is perched 
another cadre member). Over the top 
and down, i did okay. Air Force. 

Obstacle #4 — Down a dip and 
around to another easy-if-you're-dry 
spot. Shimmy across parallel bars, 20 
feet long. Fair enough, but I found 
myself panting heavy-like at #4 of a 
14-obstacie Obstacle Course (Air 
Force). It was an awesome thought as 
I finished #4. Air Force. 

Obstacle #5 — (a winner) Tired 
and soaked, i approach the belly 
under — literally a belly-down crawl 
under 40 or 50 feet of camouflaged 
fencing ranging from two to one foot 
high. Of course, in the middle, 
there's an open spot where: A. You 
can breathe, B. You get to roll over 
a log to a two-foot drop, and C. The 
"friendly" cadre can see that you 
didn't die under the obstacle. All 
done. Air Force. But I'm really 
draggin'. 

Obstacle #6 — A short run to a 
barely-inclined-forward log wall, 
where you climb over (only eight or 
nine feet) and then drop to your feet. 
Air Force (need an extra one here). 
Run across fixed logs (over another 
mud pond) to the far side. Air Force. 

Obstacle #7 — Looking forward I 
begin to feel the weight of my wet suit 
even more as I approach a dozen or 
so ropes, perpendicular to my path, 
parallel to (and about a foot- 
and-a-half off) the ground. I yank my 
feet up, stepping between each 
without touching. Very tiring stuff. 
Air Force. 

Obstacle #8 — Now the pleasant, 
scenic trip up "Cut Hill," not even 
a quarter mile, but not a fun prospect 
with Lake Erie gushing in your pockets 
and sand in your teeth and nails. As 
I finish the trek (with two of my 
squadron cadre along the way to 
cheer me) I reach the ladder bars that 
i have to cross hand-over-hand. 
That's not too bad, but you have to 
jump for the first one (eight and one 
half feet up) from three or four feet 
away. After missing the leap twice, a 
sneering cadre sent me down Gut Hill 



a way, so I could come back and do 
it right. Down and UP that hill again. 
Darn. Well, I did it and I crossed 'em. 
Quite the drag. Air Force. 

Obstacle #9 — A sharp downhill 
from here, at the top of which was my 
element sergeant (a girl, one each) 
rooting me on. See, it's downhill so 
you get momentum to leap an 
eight-foot long swamp, landing on 
two feet for safety or you freestyle 



Agility i 
obstacle. 

The water obstacle claims another victim. Inset: 
This basic holds on tight to the rope in hopes 
of beating the water obstacle. 










•r^^ ^r 



^ i 



O^ Course 

back (fat chance) and try again, from 
the top of the hill, of course, i made 
it, dropping to my knees. Air Force. 
Water in me, water hazard #9 behind, 
but water still ahead at #13. Good 
deals! 

Obstacle #10 — Tough for a 
tired, wet Basic. It's a log, three feet 
off the ground that you have to cross 
from underneath with hands and feet 
locked above. Most of us could only 
inch-worm down the length of it — 
with a cheerleader (the resident 
cadre) asking you, the whole way, if 
you're looking for sympathy or 
something. Nice guy. Gasp. Air 
Force. 

Obstacle #11 — A short jog to a 
three-board, zig-zag, balance beam. 
No, the heavy suit did not help keep 
me on. Yes, I had to do it twice, but 
the cadre was nice: no haze, just do 
it again. Wheeze. 

Obstacle #12 — Over and under 
five parallel logs. Over the first, 
straddle and swing under the second 
so you snag the third with the back of 
your heel, struggle up and over the 
top, straddle the fourth, slide under 
to the fifth, i surprised myself how 
well I made it through. Air (crack in 
the voice) Air Force. 

Obstacle #13 — Appropriately 
numbered. Uh-oh. Jump over a 
12-foot stagnant bog, by leaping. 



grasping a dangling rope and 
(hopefully) swinging to the far side, i 
did it easy in practice, but, of course, 
1 wasn't wringing wet and about to 
die. A lot of cadre, including my 
element leader were there, so I gave 
it a go. Full speed (which didn't 
amount to a whole heckava lot at this 
point), leap, grab, swing, not far 
enough. Don't let go, swing back, hit 
ground, only to meet that scowling 
cadre above me pointing back into 
the water. The inevitable was over- 
whelming. I almost died, clawing out 
of the neck-high, watery pit. I 
sludged my way back, picked up the 
rope, leaped, grabbed and fell short 
again. 

Time for a little reckoning here 
folks. 1 was in the muck. 1 was 
cramped, muddy, panting, silty. Not 
only did I have to get out (a project 
in itself) but I had to do this obstacle, 
the hurdles at #14, and then finish. 

They say you reach inside yourself 
and find something there to pull you 
through. I'm sorry, that's just so 
much buffalo bagels; they don't tell 
you it's possible to get too tired to 
reach. 

But in all the encouraging cheers 
from the sideline, my element leader 
had the way to beat the system: 
"Come on, turkey, try another 
rope." 

Now let's be serious about this: 
standing in neck-high water in an 
obstacle that already beat you twice 



(when you still had the little energy 
that you had just lost), and you still 
have further to go, after you climb 
out, (IF you climb out), then the 
(unlikely) possibility that you just plain 
got stuck with a bum rope makes 
pretty good logic. 

What the heck, i sure couldn't do 
any worse. 

I clutched the sandbags and 
dragged my body out. Pretending to 
run I went back, ran, grabbed the new 
rope, and i realized the sidelines were 
cheering. My feet barely caught the 
other side — I lurched forward onto 
my knees and let the rope go. Holy 
Cow, I'm almost done. Cheers. Air 
Force. 

Obstacle #14 — Run four short 
hurdles. One foot, one-and-a-half, 
and two. Run. Jump. Hurdle. Then a 
hundred yards to the classmate-lined 
finish line. I ran (Lord knows how). I 
crossed. I was shouldered by two guys 
I never met before. That was nice, 
'cause i felt pity. I didn't even want 
to drink. The nurse nailed me with 
some smelling salts. That didn't help 
a whole lot. 

I eventually staggered back to the 
dorm with another hurtin' basic, 
escorted by a Firstie. I finally managed 
to bring up lunch, and besides a 
splitting headache and a dizzy sensa- 
tion, I almost felt like a new basic. 

Let me tell ya, folks, this is one 
heck of a way to spend a summerl 





Sit ups — a part of the PFT. 

Out for a "Morning Run" witli tlie cadre. 




Thai first Basic Training haircut. 



The Coke Break was a welcomed change of 
pace for the Class of '84. 





I^^^\j^^^l 


1 






■ 

^ 




<J 






N 
D 

B 
C 

T 




Middle Left: The "slide for life" is a challenging obstacle encountered 
on the Confidence Course. Middle Right: The "Tilt-in Hilton" on the 
Confidence Course is one of the many memorable experiences of the 
BCT summer. Bottom: Recondo training taxed the basics in all types of 
physical training. 



7* Ik, 



SECOND BEAST 
In the Valley 




sollh* 



Element rJir.v 7 " °"t °* ""^ "'"*•' ^^^"«' ''"""8 Jack's VaHey 

accTntlrerfh K°"- ^°P: ^.^^ Acceptance Parade commemorates 
acceptance of the basics as "doolies" In the Cadet Wing. Right: On behalf 

1 . Sgt" cTMsLrA'';""'n K?- '=°-'"-''" C/Lt. ColNo,^ Kallman anil 
1st Sgt. C/MSgt. Arden Dahl receive the Honor Squadron award for the 
most outstanding squadron in BCT. 



Airmanship 490: FREE-FALL 



HIT 



// 



IT! 

by Amy Marlcert, '81 

Ground training was finally over 
and after those twelve grueling hours 
of suspended agony, hundreds of 
"HIT iT!"'s and PLF's and seven 
jumps from the 34-foot tower, I was 
ready to get into the air for real. 

I knew my procedures cold. I 
practiced my count constantly in 
everything I did. It became involun- 
tary. I even drifted off to sleep at 
night to the thought of " . . . arch 
thousand, look thousand, pull thou- 
sand, check thousand ..." 

The sun was rising on a beautiful 
Colorado day and the mountains 
glowed red in the sun's blazing rays 
against a backdrop of the clearest of 
blue skies. From the bus window I 
eagerly scanned the drop zone, 
almost hoping to see the wind sock 



Tower jumps — the last step in ground training. 
Supervised by C1C Jersey Castillo and C2C 
Dean Mills. 





of "HIT ITI's" are performed 
throughout ground training. 

standing straight out (knowing it 
wouldn't be) . . . and there it was, 
breathing lazily in the cool morning 
breeze — a perfect day for jumping. 

Waiting on the bench with all the 
gear on was rather uncomfortable but 
I felt secure sandwiched between the 
main and the reserve containers. I 
kept my hands clasped securely over 
the reserve ripcord. My heart began 
pounding as the jumpmaster barked 
out "Stand up!" One final pin-check 
and we filed on to the airplane, a 
beautiful, "perfectly good," blue 
and white Twin Otter. 

Strapped into my seat on the 
plane, I looked back and forth along 
the row of students across from me, 
trying to read the myriad of emotions 
written on their faces. Fear, excite- 
ment, apprehension, anticipation 
appeared in succession, and all at 
once. My heart still pounded as the 
plane lifted off and began climbing. 

"Seatbelts off!" shouted the 
jumpmaster. Closing my eyes, I 
concentrated on the exit procedures, 
the count, emergency procedures. 
"Cover your reserves! The door is 
coming open!" the jumpmaster's 
voice again pierced the fog of 
concentration I had immersed myself 
in. 

Just as the rush of wind hit me and 
I looked out of the gaping hole that 



was the door, something else hit me 
— the crazy reality of what I was 
actually doing. "I am going to jump 
out of this thing" 1 said to myself 
incredulously. "1 am going to 
voluntarily fling my body out into that 
vast expanse of air out there, leave my 
comfortable seat right here to go right 
out that door and fall toward the 
ground . . . the ground?! Oh my 




"PULL THOUSAND! ..." C2C Phil Contorno 
demonstrates in the suspended harness. 



i^^^ 



Above: 490 student about to experience 
simulated "opening shock" in FFB trainer. 

Right: In the air for real — 490 student 
executes a PLF upon landing. 



gosh, yes, there's the ground . . . 
waaaay down there . . . WHAT AM 
I DOING?!! " 

"Stand by!" commanded the 
jumpmaster confidently. Wasn't he 
scared sitting right there by that big, 
open door? . . . and the way he leans 
out — I know he's going to fall out! 

I saw the first student in the door 
— "CO!" — and the student was 
gone! I watched the first few disap- 
pear and soon it was my turn. 

"Smile and look up at the 
airplane," the jumpmaster yelled to 
me over the noise of the wind by the 
open door. "I'll be waving at you." 

"Are you kidding?" I thought to 
myself as I forced what I knew was 
more of a terrified grin than a smile. 

1 retreated to a fierce concentra- 
tion on the procedures, that I knew 
would stop my mind from racing, 
calm my pounding heart. 

"CO!" And without hesitation I 
dove out . . . 

For the first few moments I heard 
nothing, saw nothing, and felt stran- 
gely out of control. "Arch! Arch! 
ARCH!!" The words exploded in my 
mind. I obeyed the commands and it 
was like magic — I stabled out. "Hey, 





this is all right! ... Oh my gosh! I 
forgot to count!!" 

But this is where all of that 
practice paid off. My acquired, 
involuntary counting mechanisms 
must have taken over in the initial 
confusion and i picked it up. "Arch 
thousand! Look thousand! PWi thou- 
sand!" I screamed, following my own 
commands. "Check thousand!" was 
followed by a tremendous but com- 
forting and welcome jolt — opening 
shock. And there I was, hanging some 
three thousand feet above the 
ground, lust me and this big round 
canopy of flimsy nylon — the moun- 
tains behind me, the sun shining on 
my face, dew glistening on the grass 



so /ar below ... "I DID IT!!! ALL 
RICHT!" . . . whew! 

The remaining four jumps were 
no less exhilarating and every bit as 
frightening. But it was so gloriously, 
fantastically fun!! I even actually saw 
the jumpmaster waving at me as I fell 
away from the plane. 

At our graduation ceremony, as 
the jumpmaster pinned my wings on, 
I shook his hand proudly. This had 
been one of the most exciting, 
challenging and worthwhile things I 
had ever done in my life. 



— ^ 



Airmanship 490 



Airmanship 490: 



ARCH THOUSAND 

LOOK THOUSAND 

PULL THOUSAND 

CHECK THOUSAND 





Top Left: The wing landing trainer provides PLF 
practice. 

Top Middle: C2C Dave Crilley instructs C3C 
David Jenkins in the FFB trainer. 

Bottom Left: C2C Dave Grilley and C2C Todd 
Dehann showing 490 students "the ropes." 

Left: The fitting of the harness demonstrated by 
C2C Phil Contorno and C2C Bob Carroll. 

Top Right: "Stand in the doorl" Middle Right: 
"One thousand, ..." Right: " . , 
thousand ..." 



Beating the odds in USAFA's toughest program . . . SERE 



Survival 



Evasion 



Resistance 



Escape 



f/ ^1 



by Sue Grant, '82 

By the time we graduate we all 
will have participated in one of the 
toughest programs the Academy has 
to offer. SERE: four seemingly in- 
nocent letters that when strung 
together can cause a flooding of vivid 
memories ranging from the nightmar- 
ish to the truly enjoyable. 

Survival, Evasion, Resistance, 
Escape. Those words constitute a 
challenging three weeks. It is a 
program that is dreaded throughout 
the 4° year, endured during the third 
class summer and remembered for the 
rest of our lives. 

A fully accredited Air Force 
program for rated personnel, we all 
get the chance to participate regard- 
less of our rated qualification. 

SERE: The story behind it: 

SERE has been with the Air Force 
for many years — in fact, ever since 
its creation. General Curtis LeMay 
introduced the training for his 
bomber aircrews after World War II. 
Today, a modern version of that early 
technique is in operation all year at 
Fairchild AFB in Washington. Similar 
to the Fairchild program, SERE came 
to USAFA in 1967. So far the SERE 
program at the Academy has saved the 
Air Force several million dollars. 

For cadets, it is a tremendous 
learning experience. The benefits 
increase as the effort put into the 
program by the students and instruc- 
tors increase. SERE is what you make 
it. 

The survival and evasion training 
occurs in Saylor Park located in the 
forests behind Pike's Peak. The 
woods have relatively few touches of 



Cadets practice simulated helicopter pick-up as 
part of their water survival training. 



civilization. The Resistance and Es- 
cape training takes place in a Geneva 
Convention Code laboratory near 
USAFA. There are times, however, 
when one feels thousands of miles 
from Colorado. 

SERE is a collage of new exper- 
iences. Whether savoring the taste of 
rabbit stew or crudely made sausage 
made with newly learned skills in 
static camp, or climbing ridges on 
hunger weakened legs while blending 
camouflaged into the forest, SERE is 
a program we won't soon forget. 



Cadets form a "human chain" from a simulated 
aircraft to simulated helicopter pick-up during 
water survival training. 

An evasion instructor taking points off of the 
student's cards for poor evasion movements. 





SERE 





The other side of Pike's Peak. 

Orientation of the 20-person raft is part of 
water survival training. 

A survival rescue pick-up after SERE validation 



Sampling general purpose rations is definitely 
a part of SERE! 




i •• 




;>) 



'» 



( 




Right: A cadet prepares freshly killed cow to 
be smoked into beef jerky, the basic diet for 
the next few days. 

At dusk, after the shelter is built it's time to 
attend to the consequences of the day. 





Above: Learning the tricks of fire building is 
one of the most difficult and important lessons 
learned in Static Camp. 

Working with the 20-person raft presents some 
challenges during water survival. 

An instructor demonstrating rough-land travel 
techniques. 








SERE 45 



UDT: More than 
blowing bubbles . 



USAFA takes 



J) 



«^i. 



by Vada Dean, '83 

In the words of C1C Ricardo 
Aguilar, "UDT makes Recondo and 
Airborne look easy." That is probably 
the best description for this tough and 
demanding program. UDT condenses 
the full Seal Training course into three 
weeks of divisional experience. 

The first week deals with the 
academic and physical demands of 
UDT, while the second and third 
weeks pertain to the applicability of 
UDT skills without ever stopping the 
physical workout. The second week is 
mainly demolition and basic water 
skills training to prepare the cadets for 
the diving exercises and to make them 
safety conscious. The third week 
consists of actual maneuvers and the 
long awaited dive training. This final 
week ends in a grand finale of 48 hour 
mock combat called, coincidentally 
"Hell Week." 



Below: Not exactly the love boat . 
from a six mile journey. 




Top: "HIT IT." This diver will be snatched 
aboard a boat moving 20 m.p.h. . . . not 
exactly like water skiing. 



Above: Just finishing a third repetition of 100. 
This group wishes they'd taken leave this 
period. 




eollon l( 
ieU; 
IheUi 



i 
i 

i 



Graduation . . . perseverance pays! 



i 




Bottom Left: Holding on during a 30 knot exit. Above: Pretending to be a SWAT team member Below: An instructor explains the rules before I 
Below: Carrying the rafts to the water is part of helps your attitude during night-swim maneuvers, race to Catalina Island, 
the daily routine. 




There's something about that Georgia summer that makes 'em go 



AIRBORNE! 



GET READY! 

Everyone aboard the C-141 el- 
bows their neighbors and repeats the 
'umpmaster's command in unison, 
jvhile all you do is sit bolt upright with 
fearful energy, wondering if you are 
as nervous as you were that first day 
you arrived. The stifling heat, endless 
forms, thousands upon thousands of 
grunts — you never thought a blue 
uniform could look so good. 

You recall your first introduction 
to the spartan quarters; how the food 
was a pleasant surprise indeed and 



how idiotic the rules and regulations 
of company life seemed. You also 
remember tedious issue lines and the 
feeling that you didn't belong. But 
the best was yet to come. 

INBOARD PERSONNEL - STAND 
UP! 

Everybody rises facing the rear 
and the side doors are opened. The 
air roars past, and from where you are 
standing, you can catch glimpses of a 
green carpet hurtling by beneath the 
plane. You reach out to steady 
yourself on the troop seat webbing as 



the jet jumps around the sky, and the 
t ■ ■ ■ ' 

the 150 odd pushups everyone did 
while the Ground Week cadre 
"taught" the whole company how to 
relax and take a break. 

Th 
sweaty shoulders but you fe^. - .». 
better than you did midway through 
the 50th trunk rotation, i 
straining and sawdust working its way 
down your shirt and pants, sticking to 
your moist skin. You exhale thankful- 
ly, recalling that at least your exercise 
area was covered from the sun. 

HOOK STATIC LINE! 

You reach overhead and snap the 
static line clip onto the taut, quivering 
»in and 



4t-\fc. 



clip will remain on the cable when 
you exit the aircraft. Someone ahead 
of you attaches his clip incorrectly and 
the jumpmaster yells at him. You 
laugh nervously and call to mind how 
your group unsuccessfully suppressed 
their laughter when one of the regular 
army students refused to drop from 
the lateral drift apparatus as it 
accelerated noisily down its cable, 
riding the roller all th • ■ - 

supporting pillar. 

Even funnier was the time you and 
your buddies were throwing rocks at 
the little house where the instructor 
sat grading students as they leapt out 
of the 34-foot mock tower. The Army 
ROTC cadets told you to stop so they 
woudln't get in trouble and they 
I I i~: ,1 - <„. t,ii,:_.. 



Ground Week had its fun moments 
too, along with the work. 

CHECK EQUIPMENT! 

You run your fingers around the 
rim of your incredibly heavy steel pot, 
looking for any sharp edges — you 
don't want to cut your static line while 
exiting the aircraft. The helmet lining 
smells of sweat and mildew, and you 



worn it before you. You glance down 
your chest ensuring your harness 



your reserve is properly affixed. 



with equipment trouble. Tilting your 



^<|iy>«i(ilhe head back, to ensure he doesn't st 

'wiindsyouoj on your fingers, reminds you of ho 

""yone did the whole company craned th 

I tidie necks to gaze at the stark jump t< 



^ way to meet the Tower i 
' Mntoyour The 250 foot steel monsters hi 

'a lot loomed over the company area for t' 

, itoush past week like a bad dream tl 

— 'es wouldn't go away. They were so hig. 




from the towers, you had to prove 
your worth on the swing la 

r, perhaps the toughest training 
aid in parachuting. 

You were buckled into a harness 
and secured to some ropes. You 
stepped off a 12 foot high platform, 
swinging to and fro, to and fro, 
dropping lower and lower until the 
instructor released you to fall, with 
1 never knowing if you were r' ~ 
lu oe moving forwards or backwards, 
left or right when you hit. The 
sawdust was not soft, and utmost 
concentration was required. 
CHECK STATIC LINE! 
Your hand moves up to the cl*- 
and works its way down checking f 
tears or snags in the static line. You 
follow the line downwards as far as 
you can reach behind your head to the 
parachute pack. You proceed im- 
mediately to check the man in front 
of you, insuring that his static line is 
correctly situated on the pack. 

At the signal from the j 
ter, everyone pivots and checks the 
line of the man he now faces. You 
pivot around again, and see that the 
same student who fastened his clip 
jt incorrectly also wheeled improperly, 
'' twisting the bright yellow static line 
around his head - he could break his 
neck if he jumped out the door like 
that. 

The jumpmaster goes over to 

discuss the student's problems with 

him, and you idly wonder if he's the 

^ same moron who, during a safety 

fp procedures briefing by the Tower 

{ Week cadre, asked if he could make 

j his parachute go up; or, maybe he was 

the klutz who almost drr - '^-- '^ *- 



and himself mto the tower while 
"--*' — -"— n from his temporary 



Whoever he was he must have made 

ssful tower drop and must have 

Tower Week to get this far. But 
soon he will be on his own, and there 
will be little leeway for careless 
mistakes. 

STAND IN THE DOOR - GO! 

The "all okay" had been passed 
forward and the jumpmaster is send- 
ing the first jumpers out the door by 

■' meously giving the commands 
and slapping their backs. You shuffle 
towards the door, inboard hand 
grasping the static line as if it were an 
umbilical cord, straining for a peek of 
billowing canopy filling the sky over 
the heads of the jumpers. 

Suddenly you realize your group 
will be going next, and before your 
heart can leap into your throat you've 
passed the static line to the jumpmas- 
ter and are standing on the brink of 
eternity. For a measureless moment 
you stare downward in horror and 
fascination, and then you're out, 
falling through the turbulent air. 

Reflexes developed over the past 



...I — it was all worth it. Rolling 
in the sawdust, doing pushups on the 
hot gravel, sharing a Colorado Kool- 
Aid with the instructors, grimacing in 
the static harness — a small price to 
pay for two minutes of exhilaration. 
You're Airborne, and you've earned 
it! 



know It you're floating aoove a green 
world stretching away from you in all 



Catching up or pulling ahead — they're hitting the books in . . . 



R-FLIGHT 




I sat on my bed glancing around 
my room at the turmoil created by 
summer packing. My classmates were 
all buzzing with plans for the summer 
and their leave. As I listened the 
sinking feeling in my stomach got 
deeper and deeper. Another summer 
of R-Flight. How could I possibly 
stand it? 

Dreams of family, friends, and a 
summer at the beach faded away as I 
carefully packed my books in a box 
marked "R-Flight" which would be 
transported across the terrazzo. "Oh 
come on, it can't be all that bad," 
said my roommate, trying to comfort 
me. She was humming around the 
room preparing to go to Florida with 
her parents. 1 stared into my closet 
deciding what uniforms to take with 
me and my mind began to wander 
back to my last summer in R-Flight. 

"Hey, the list of room assign- 
ments is up!" somebody announced. 
The crowd around the bulletin board 
was impenetrable, especially with a 
suitcase in one hand and a box of 
books in the other; so I dropped 
them, "Ouch! That was my foot." I 
told the guy I was sorry and then 

Sometimes you get motivated to study hard to 
stay here. 

SO R-Flight . 



turned to find my name on the list of 
room assignments. 

Being a lot shorter than everyone 
else I finally realized I couldn't 
possibly see the board unless I grew 
two feet within the next 60 seconds. 
I finally gave up and squeezed my way 



It's a lonely summer during R-Flight. You can 
tell by the empty corridors. 

to the front. A three person room! 
"How fun," I moaned. Worse yet, I 
barely knew one of the women with 
whom I was to spend the next three 
weeks; the other, well I had never 
even heard her name before. 

"Not only is this going to be 
interesting," I thought, "it's going to 
be an experience I'll never forget!" 

Imagine this: three women who 
have all of their worldly possessions, 
not to mention enough clothing to 
start a Sears and Roebuck, trying to fit 
into a two-person room. Exciting you 
say? I still have three socks that I 
neither own nor have the mate to. It 
took us all weekend to get the room 
in enough order so we could find the 
beds. 

That Monday it all started. Six 
days a week of intense academics for 
approximately three weeks. First thing 
in the morning — 0730 to be exact — 
we all marched to breakfast. I kept 
thinking "My gosh, people are 
actually up and functioning at this 
hour. I thought everything shut down 
for the summer and people took 
vacations." 

After a rousing breakfast it was off 
to classes for two hours from 0800 to 




1/ 




1000 hrs. The noon meal formation 
was at 1200 followed by another two 
hour session of classes from 1300 to 
1500 hrs. The rest of the day was free 
until 2000 when academic call to 
quarters started. And yet with all the 
studying, the G.R.'s, the quizzes, and 
the homework, we still managed to 
have a good time. This was the other 
side of R-Flight. 

The other side of R-Flight started 
right after first class and continued 
right up until the last affordable 
minute before noon meal formation. 
As soon as morning class was dis- 
missed the race was on to see who 
could get into their bathing suit and 
down to the quad the fastest. Most 
people spent this time "studying" 
the insides of their eyelids while they 
"bagged rays." 

The other side of R-Flight started 
again immediately following the 
afternoon class and usually lasted until 
it either rained or was too dark to see 
out of your sunglasses. This time 
though, the frisbee tournaments, 
football games, and lacrosse practice 
started. Sun bathing during this time 
was hazardous to say the least and you 
were risking life and limb if you dared 
try it. 

My mind began to wander back 
as I stared into my closet deciding 
what uniforms to take with me. I 
thought of all the aspects of R-Flight, 
the hard work and the fun, the 
studying and the sunning. Maybe 
another summer of R-Flight wouldn't 
be that bad after all. 

By Kathy Strand, '83 



But sometimes sleep takes precedence. 



C4C Troy Carlyle plays the large violin < 

of the famous tune "My Heart Bleeds For 

You." 




USAFA soarers are. . . 



Slipping the surlies 



by |ohn Morrison, '82 

The sounds during ascent were 
limited to the noisy propeller of the 
towplane chopping its way furiously 
through the air. Buildings and homes, 
once large, passed into the world of 
the miniscule. The long highway 
became a strand of thread strewn on 
an expanse of dimly colored cloth. 
Only the mountains to the West 
retained their immense stature. 
Pulling the stubby, red release knob, 
I watched the towrope coiling away, 
chasing the towplane. The last 
reminder of reality passed from view 
below the glider. The wind carressed 
the streamlined sailplane with a light, 
musical sound that soothed my ears. 
Remember the distant stream you 
heard when you were hiking quietly 
through the forest? Yet, you knew it 
was only the wind in the trees. There 
in the sailplane, the wind blowing 
across the fragile frame gave a feeling 
of serenity, an infinite and peaceful 
solitude. Unfortunately, as with the 
stream blowing through the trees, the 

Join the Air Force and fly a sailplane. 



US. AIR FORCE 




52 Soaring 





Right: Solo, 
beginning of 



.the end of 
journey. 



road, yet the 



Top: C1C Chuck Paladanius prepares to give 
instruction to a future Staff IP. 

Bottom: C2C T. L. Johnson, C1C Dave Walt, 
and C1C Jeff Stambaugh pull one up to the line. 



serenity was only an illusion to the 
ears. Soon, in preciously few minutes, 
the Earth would once again claim you 
as her own. 

Most cadets enjoyed their first 
sailplane orientation ride during BCT. 
Maybe that's why almost two thou- 
sand applied for the basic course last 
semester. Fortunately, more cadets 
were able to realize the dream of 
soloing a glider last year. Even though 
the number of solos doubled to over 
700 annually, there were still a few 
who were yet to be blessed with the 
chance to soar. Because we could soar 
during classes, those few grew fewer. 
The internationally known 
mountain-wave flying of Pike's Peak 
and the Ramparts came to us as a 
two-pronged gift. First, the high 
winds and turbulence associated with 
the wave often kept us grounded in 
the winter and spring. Yet, when the 
winds subsided enough to allow a 
launch, the wave carried us to 35,000 
feet. 

As you climbed through the 
turbulence, you had to cinch the 
straps or you would hit, and maybe 
break the canopy. You struggled with 
the controls, trying to stay somewhere 

> Soaring 53 



Slipping the suriies in sunlit silence 




!T^^^s^- 





Soaring 

behind the towplane for five minutes, 
maybe 15. Your arm controlling the 
stick grew tired of fighting. Then 
calm — you had broken into the wave. 
Release and the towplane fell below. 
At 1500 feet per minute, you watched 
the Earth drop away. The canopy was 
a greenhouse at 25,000 feet, keeping 
you warm though the outside temper- 
ature was thirty below. Your feet grew 
numb; they were under the dash- 
board where the sun didn't shine. Too 
soon the oxygen pressure fell to less 
than 200 pounds per square inch; time 
to return. Pulling back on the stick, 
you brought the Schweitzer SGS 1-26 
to a stall. It broke off to one side, 
spinning back to Earth. After a few 
turns you only lost 2000 feet, so you 
looped and rolled playfully on the 
wind to loose more altitude. Once the 
sailplane was below 12,000 feet you 
removed the cumbersome oxygen 
mask. 

In the summer and fall, the 
excellent Colorado thermals kept the 
plane aloft. You would glide along, 
losing 250 feet per minute, until you 
felt a kick-in-the-pants that meant 
warm rising air. Climbing at 300 feet 
per minute, you rolled to one side 
trying to find the center, the strongest 
part of the thermal. At 500 feet per 
minute you circled in a steep bank at 
60 miles per hour. At 11,000 or 12,000 
feet you left the thermal and moved 
on to find another. Jim Harkins. Class 
of '82, did this better than most. He 
was the only cadet to ever get his gold 
badge at the Academy. The gold 
badge entails a five hour duration 
flight, an altitude gain (above release 

C3C Jon Casello preflights the 2-32 for 
aerobatics. 

C2C Rob Coldin solos another student. 

Ready for solo. 

A familiar rear view of the towplane. 




54 Soaring 




C3C Hogan and C3C Featherston Hying for 



altitude) of nearly 10,000 feet, and a 
distance flight of over 186 miles. Jim's 
flights were made in one of the higher 
performance aircraft of the 15 
Schweitzer sailplanes owned by Air- 
manship. 

The Airmanship 451 pre-solo 
students comprised the majority of 
cadets in the soaring program. From 
the first flight, you were sure the 
instructor and tow pilot signaled each 
other when you had the plane. You 
took the stick, instantly the tow 
divesed, climbed, banked — just to 
frustrate you and make soaring seem 
difficult. Yet after a few flights, you 
began to get a feel for the plane. Parts 
of the flight were actually enjoyable 
once again . . . except landing, it was 
as though your senses could only yield 
two landing modes: You either set the 
plane down so hard, it popped rivets 
and jarred your back, or you climbed 



The beginning of a long day of soaring 
fleet is ready. 



to an almost-stall while your instructor 
frantically grabbed the controls to 
salvage another "landing." 

However, several flights later, 
you found that landings too could be 
mastered. Your instructor strapped up 
the back seat to send you off solo. At 
first you were anxious, doubtful, and 
nervous, but once moving you eased 



up and concentrated on flying. 

A victory cry no-one could hear 
bellowed out from a sailplane just 
released from tow. You banked and 
turned cautiously in your own person- 
al, quiet space of air. Too soon, the 
mass of air below became part of the 
mass of air above — once again the 
Earth claimed you as her own. 




Philmont 



A NATURAL HIGH 



by Barclay Bollas 

National News Editor 

Boy Scouts of America 

None will ever be a mess ser- 
geant, but somewhere on the Air 
Force Academy grounds are 45 of the 
best peach cobbler bakers in the 
world. 

The chances are good that they 
are Eagle Scouts with a penchant for 
back-packing, a love of the moun- 
tains, and a well-honed skill in 
working with people, both youth and 
adult. 

Each summer now for nine 
seasons a small cadre of cadets has 
accepted a three-week option which 
is, in effect, a practical lesson in 
leadership. It's a cooperative venture 
between the Boy Scouts of America 
(BSA) and the Academy which sends 
about two score young men and 
women to Philmont Scout Ranch in 
northern New Mexico for a stint as 
rangers at the sprawling 214- 
square-mile facility. 

There they blend with 150 or so 
other college-age young adults in 
guiding incoming Boy Scout and 
Explorer crews through a check-in 
procedure and their first few days on 
the trail, instructing in the basics of 
backpacking, survival, care and re- 
spect for the land and wilderness. 

It's a popular option in the 
Academy's summer military training 
program, according to Capt. Dan 
Holmes, director of the Academy's 
summer program. He said more than 
150 applied for the few slots last 
summer. It is one of 26 summer 
options. 

"We find they are physically fit, 
they usually know the BSA well, and 
they have good camping skills," 
reflected Philmont's chief ranger 
Randy Day. "Besides, they are 

C1C leff Naccio resting on top of Black 
Mountain. 



enthusiastic and put a lot of fire into 
our regular staff." Most are former 
Scouts and perhaps two out of three 
once visited Philmont as campers. 

Philmont gives each cadet four 
days of intensive ranger training, 
stressing leadership skills, advanced 
camping techniques, and interperson- 
al relationships. During the remainder 
of their three weeks at Philmont, the 
cadets — mostly juniors and seniors — 
will typically be assigned three 
youthful crews who range in age 
anywhere from 14 through 20. They 
are with each group three days on the 
trail . . . and a "first night out" task 



is always to introduce the Boy Scouts 
and Explorers to the culinary delight 
of Dutch-oven peach cobbler. Cadets 
learn this technique quickly and well, 
for hungry teens don't leave much 
room for a cook's error. 

During the course of their stay the 
Academy rangers also have time to 
head by themselves into the ranch's 
mountainous backcountry where bear 
and deer as well as cattle roam. More 
than a score of Philmont backcountry 
camps are staffed by other enthusias- 
tic young adults, who depict in 
realistic settings much of the historic 
flavor of the area. 





Scouts, for instance, can learn 
lumbering at Crater Lake, practice fly 
tying at Fish Camp, gain instruction in 
rock climbing at Miner's Park, race 
burros at Abreu, pan for gold at 
French Henry, study survival skills at 
Miranda, and fire black-powder rifles 
at Clear Creek. Many also climb 
Mount Baldy, the 12,441-foot high 
point on the ranch, often in the dead 
of night to savor a New Mexico 
sunrise. 

"The use of Air Force Academy 
cadets as rangers at Philmont is a 
mutually beneficial program," ex- 
plains Col. Billy Rhoten, vice- 
commandant of cadets at the 
Academy. "Philmont gains additional 
manpower which reduces the work- 
load on elements of their regular 
cadre. The cadets, in turn, are given 
the opportunity to practice leadership 
and management skills in an environ- 
ment which is considerably different 
than the traditional military one in 
which they normally are trained." 

Noting that cadets also face the 
challenge of working as leaders/advi- 
sors for both adult Scouters and for 
teenagers. Col. Rhoten explained that 
Philmont creates a "learning situation 
which complements a cadet's exper- 
iences gained at the Academy and 
provides them with a broader base 
upon which to build their own 
leadership styles." Col. Rhoten also 
noted that "program director Lloyd 
Knutson and his staff are extremely 
dedicated professionals and provide 



tremendous role models for our 
cadets." 

"By allowing cadets to serve as 
rangers, the Academy is in fact 
attempting to produce better leaders 
for the United States Air Force," he 
added. 

Philmont chief ranger Day 



On top of Black Mountain stands left to right: 
C2C Chip Briggs, C1C Randy Suttkus, C1C 
Terry Dickensheet, C2C Eric Mair, C1C Jeff 
Naccio. Kneeling is Bill McDonald, the Training 
Ranger. 

summed it up more succinctly: 
"everybody wins." 

For the USAFA it means high 
visibility and good civilian leadership 
training; for the ranch, a savings of 
$14,000 in salaries; for the rest of the 
Philmont staff, who distinctly profit 
from the cadets' experiences, it also 
means some added time off; and for 
cadets themselves it often offers some 
mental and physical rejuvenation 
before tackling another year at 
Colorado Springs. 

Do the cadets ever return as 
rangers? 

Rarely, says Day. But some wend 
their way back in later years as 
Scoutmasters or Explorer post advi- 
sors. In the meantime, the words to 
the Philmont Ranger Song have been 
heard to echo off the Academy walls 

"I want to go back to Philmont, 
where the old Rayado flows ..." 

Some almost do, too; more than 
once a summer Air Force hardware in 
the Albuquerque flight pattern will 
dip their wings in a pass over the 
ranch. Chances are good it's an Eagle 
Scout at the controls with a touch of 
Philmont in his blood. 




in front of the "Tooth of Time" are USAFA's 1980 Philmont Rangers. Left to right, Bottom Row: 
C2C Sue Talley, Ranger Steve Hirscher, Ranger Steve Richards, Chief Ranger Randy Day, Ranger 
Hal Davis, Ranger Bill McDonald, C1C Terry Dickensheet, C2C Frank lannarilli. Middle Row: C2C 
Bret Haswell, C1C Sean Bishop, C1C Ron Sincavage, C1C Bruce Pedey, C1C Chip Henderson, 
C1C Scott Semmel, C1C Tony Cutler, C2C Craig Swaby, C1C Randy Suttkus. Top Row: C1C Jeff 
Nuccio, C1C Jeff Niezagoda, C1C Tim Jacoby, C2C Ben Huff, C2C Tim Rorick, C2C Chip Briggs, 
<=2C Eric Mair. _ ^ Philmont 57 



A favorite summer program . . . 

ATC LEADERSHIP 



Last summer, 51 Academy cadets 
had the opportunity to participate in 
a unique program. They were chosen 
for Air Training Command (ATC) 
Leadership, a six-week temporary 
duty (TDY) assignment to the Basic 
Military Training School (BMTS) locat- 
ed at Lackland AFB in San Antonio, 
Texas. 

While at Lackland, the cadets 
became actual instructors in the Air 
Force Basic Training Program. Since 
the cadets had already been through 
the Basic Cadet Training Program, 
they had the opportunity to see the 
differences in both philosophy and 
execution, between the Academy's 
program and the USAF Basic Training 
program conducted for all enlisted Air 
Force personnel. 

While both provide basic military 
training, they are unique and different 
programs. Their different missions are 
reflected both in the type of training 
received and in the lifestyles of the 
airmen and cadets. 

One of the first differences that 
may strike a cadet is the trainee/in- 
structor ratio. At the academy there 
are approximately five basic cadets to 
each cadre member. At Lackland, it's 
not uncommon to find one Military 



Training instructor (MTI) in charge of 
a flight of 50 airman basics. Cadets 
working Basic Training at the 
Academy live with the basics and 
therefore can easily spend 15 or 16 
hours a day on the job. Although the 
MTl's are NCOs (some are airmen), 
many with families — they usually still 
put in that 15-hour day. The differ- 
ences in instructors lead to vastly 
different training procedures, both in 
training and supervision. 

At the Academy, basic cadets are 
"escorted" everywhere by cadre. It is 
possible to go to the Tailor Shop 12 
times during Basic Cadet Training and 
still initially have only a vague idea as 
to its actual location. Logisticaily, this 
is impossible at Lackland. Therefore, 
airmen are given "appointment 
slips," informed as to the appoint- 
ment location, and told to get there 
on time. They sign in and out of their 
immediate squadron area. This ac- 
countability system is lax by Academy 
standards — yet, it works. The system 
at the Academy eliminates confusion 
and waste of precious time, but the 
lower instructor/trainee ratio at Lack- 
land dictates a different method of 
accomplishing the same goals. 

Yet another difference, due to 





Cadets have an opportunity to teach decorum lessons to the new backs. 



58 ATC Leadership 



A Lackland T.I. inspects the Flight Guide. 

the instructor/trainee ratio, is the role 
of "student leaders." At Lackland, it 
is impossible for the instructor to be 
present 24 hours a day. To oversee the 
proper functioning of a flight of 50 or 
more, the MTI appoints certain basics 
to leadership positions. 

The "Dorm Chief" is the MTl's 
deputy. This airman is in charge when 
the MTI is not around. "Squad 
Leaders" are just that. They command 
a squad in flight drill, but they are also 
responsible for their squad members 
in the dormitory. Squad Leaders are 
the Dorm Chief's deputies. There are 
other jobs available that are associated 
with such Basic Training activities as 
meals, academics, cleaning the 
dorms, and religious activities. 
There's even a "latrine queen" to 
make sure the area is spotless and the 
sinks dry. 

At the Academy, however, the 
upperclass cadre are the ones who 
who are getting the leadership 
experience. Therefore, all basics are 
of equal rank, and leadership posi- 
tions are solely for the cadre. 

Another striking difference, to 
the average cadet at least, is the open 
bay dormitories. At the Academy, 
cadets are assigned to two or three- 
person rooms which become their 
homes during the next four years. At 
Lackland, the airmen live in open bays 
— large rooms with at least 24 beds. 
Each airman gets a bed, a chair, and 
a locker — not an entire room with 



A basic takes time to get a spit shine on his 
boots. 



desks, dressers, shelves and closets. 

One difference for the basic is the 
morning clean-up. At the Academy, 
cadets work out the arrangement with 
only one or two other cadets — the 
tall one dusts the shelves, and the 
short one sweeps the floor. Lackland's 
open bay dormitory arrangement calls 
for team effort incorporating 50 
people. According to one BMTS 
graduate, "It sounds strange, but it 
seems like every job is done at least 
twice. One person makes the bed 
with the help of an assigned partner, 
then the 'bed aligner' straightens all 
the beds, the 'shoe aligner' then 
aligns the shoes and then the bed 
aligner realigns the beds that were 
knocked out of place by the shoe 
aligner, thus moving some of the 
shoes . . . Everyone is afraid to get 
caught doing nothing, so things get 
redone — but eventually the dorm 
becomes spotless. It taught us how to 
work together, kind of like the 
Academy's leadership reaction 
course." 

Another shock to the average 
cadet is the method of correction 
used on the basics. At the Academy, 
at least during Basic Training, the 
primary method is verbal. Counseling 
is documented on Form 22's which 
become a permanent part of the 
cadet's record. These forms, how- 
ever, are used mainly for major 
problems. 

At Lackland, ail mistakes are 
documented in writing using a Form 
341. Basics at Lackland are required to 
have these forms in their possession 
at all times. The form identifies the 
airman by name and squadron. When 
an instructor observes an airman 
doing something wrong, he takes the 
form, fills it out and sends it back to 
the airman's MTI via the distribution 
system. This way the MTI is informed 
of the airman's misbehavior and can 
use the form to counsel the trainee 
and/or take corrective action. 

Some cadets may laugh at this 
system, but airmen don't. "They 
make it sound so serious," a recent 
BMTS graduate observed, "For four 
weeks I fretted, thinking that I would 
be disqualified from being an Honor 
Graduate, because I had gotten a 341 





A woman basic prepares her locker for inspection 



for having a button undone." It's not 
unusual to see an airman start to 
tremble when asked to turn over his 
341. 

The emphasis placed on physical 
training is another major difference 
between Lackland and the Academy. 
The Academy emphasizes it with 
morning runs, physical conditioning 
(PC), the obstacle course, the assault 
course, and intramurals. These are 
designed to help the basic cadet 
adjust to the 7,000+ foot altitude, 
and to help ensure the cadet will later 
be able to pass not only the one- 
and-a-half mile aerobics run, but also 
60 ATC Leadership j ^ 



the physical fitness test (PFT), which 
measure upper body and leg strength. 
Since airmen in the Air Force are 
required only to pass the one and a 
half mile aerobics run, their PC 
program focuses mainly on running, it 
is designed to develop even the older, 
less athletically experienced airman. 
Cadets might find the program easy, 
but then they've been at the business 
longer. Unfortunately, because of the 
temperature and humidity during the 
summer at Lackland, PC was held at 
0500. Even the cadets found it hard to 
get motivated for PC that early in the 
morning! 



In looking at both programs, one 
has to keep in mind the type of 
people entering the two Basic Train- 
ing programs. Anyone entering the 
Academy must be 17-22 years old, 
unmarried, and have no dependents. 
This would rule out over half the basic 
airmen at Lackland. Anyone may 
enlist in the Air Force up to age 35, 
and many already have families when 
they apply. It's easy to see how 
counseling can be quite a bit more 
complicated at Lackland. 



The 

iamilyli 
10 l\ 
jenofflii 
"The It 
to was 
sell-disc 
man. " 
college, 
child, « 
all oi u 
complaii 





out of Basic Training. An MTI simply 
cannot make the assumptions a cadet 
would in counseling another cadet. 

Another surprise was the amount 
of free time allowed the airmen basics 
at Lackland compared to cadet free 
time. They are allowed 15-minute 
"smoke breaks" for every hour on 
the drill pad and several other breaks 
throughout the day. They also are 
allowed "patio breaks," where they 
may smoke, talk, relax and buy a coke 
or candy from one of the recreational 
"patios" provided. They have time at 
night to work on their personal areas 
(beds, lockers, etc.), shine shoes, 
study, and write letters. 

To the Academy basics, who 
might use up several batteries shining 
shoes or writing letters under their 
blankets after taps, this would be 
heaven. The cadet in basic training 
gets perhaps one hour total per day 
to write letters, study, and take 
showers. Coke and candy are dreams 
of another world. 

Weekends are also a different 
matter. At the Academy, during basic 
training, weekends are just two more 
days of training. Sunday, basic cadets 
march to church instead of running, 
and they may get a few free hours, 
but, in general, it's just another day. 

At Lackland, weekends and 
holidays don't count into the 30 days 
a basic spends in training. After the 
first weekend, an airman is authorized 
"base liberty" for some of Saturday 
and Sunday. During this time, he or 
she may go almost anywhere on base 
and use such facilities as recreation 
halls, gyms, discos, and movie 
theatres. Details and other training 
may cut into this time, but, for the 
most part, it is theirs to do with as 
they wish. On their last weekend at 
Lackland, the airmen are also allowed 
a "town pass" and encouraged to see 
the sights of San Antonio. Basic cadets 
are lucky if they remember there is 
any civilization nearby. 

These are just a few of the many 
differences between the two pro- 
grams that the cadets in ATC Leader- 
ship noticed. The differences certain- 
ly reflect the differences in missions. 
Basic Military Training is designed to 
provide an orderly transition from 
civilian to military life for the airman. 
Basic Cadet Training provides a 



A flight of basics prepare for an open ranks 
inspection. 




A Tl instructs a basic to fix his jigline. 

transition from civilian to Academy 
life, which emphasizes military, 
academic, and athletic skills. 

Neither program is an end in 
itself. Airmen continue their military 
training in Tech School or by On- 
The-job Training (OJT) which im- 
mediately follows Basic Training. 
Cadets continue their program over 
the next four years, at the end of 
which they receive both a college 
degree and a regular commission as a 
second lieutenant. Cadets also 
progress from trainee to instructor, 
and, over the four years — from basic 
to officer. 

Airmen Basics stand-by for one of many 
inspections during the gruelling weeks of Basic 
Training at Lackland AFB. 




ATC Leadership 



Very sharp performers 



SABRE SPINNERS 




I 



Suicide? Revenge? Homicide? 
This is not the itinerary of a psycho 
run amok, nor is it the agenda of a 
mass-murderer who recently escaped 
from prison. These are the names of 
some of the formations and 
movements, appropriately named, 
which the Sabre Drill Team performs 
for crowds across the nation. 

"Oooh's" and "ah's" are any 
crowds' immediate response to the 
team's performance. Respectful 
silence soon follows. Unsheathed 
sabres are twirled, thrown, and 
exchanged as if they were plain sticks 
instead of sharp blades. 

The key to a performance by the 
Sabre Drill is timing, precision, and 
synchronization. All these qualities 
must be learned and perfected during 
many long practice hours prior to any 
performance. Obviously these tech- 
niques go far beyond what the 
average cadet at the Air Force 



Sabr« Spinners 



Academy learns for noon meal forma- 
tions. Almost anything that can be 
done with a rifle is done with a sabre 
for the team's performances. 

A crowd favorite, and the epi- 
tome of the Sabre Drill Team's ability, 
is the formation "Suicide." During 
this movement two cadets walk 
between two rows of team members 
who are spinning sabres. The blades 
come from everywhere — in front, 
behind and from the side. The sight 
of these two emerging unscathed 
never fails to bring applause. 

The team's primary mission is not 
to thrill audiences or reap applause. 
They use their performance as a 
vehicle to do their real work: talking 
to people about the Academy. After 
any performance the cadets are 
available to answer questions and talk 
to prospective cadet candidates. 
Invaluable is the only word to 
describe this contact. 



The Sabre Driii Team performs during an 
evening affair. 



To fulfill this mission, the Sabre 
Drill Team performs year round, 
excepting the summer months, and is 
capable of performing at a wide 
variety of functions such as memorial 
ceremonies, athletic events, intercol- 
legiate competition, and Mess Dress 
Balis. They can perform almost 
anywhere, from a football field to a 
ballroom floor. Because of this 
versatility, they are fast becoming 
known in the civilian as well as the 
military community. 

The team itself is composed of 
cadets from all four classes at the 
Academy and acts as a self-contained 
unit with its own chain of command. 
The thirdclassmen train the fourth- 
classmen in the skills necessary to 
become a member of the team. The 
secondclassmen run the various staffs 



J, ^ 



within the team, such as training, 
logistics, and public relations, and the 
firstclassmen are the overall managers 
and long-range planners. Running the 
team is definitely a group effort. 

Regular Air Force personnel 
provide the overall help and guidance 
needed by the team. This year, the 
Officer-in-Charge is SMS William 
Andrews, First Croup Sergeant Major. 
TSgt Dave Goodrum of the SERE 
(Survival, Evasion, Resistance, Escape) 
staff is the present Noncommissioned 
Officer-in-Charge. An integral part of 
the team, they encourage the cadets 
to attempt the new and daring — to 
do something different with an old 
tradition. 



Joining the Sabre Drill Team is not 
easy. Cadets must try out during their 
freshman year if they are to try out at 
all. Most cadets do not learn sabre 
manual until they become seniors. 
The freshmen on the team must learn 
not only the basic maneuvers like 
"Present Arms" and "Order Arms," 
but also complicated weaves, variable 
cadence, and ail those flips which are 
part of the team's repertoire. 

Each candidate is screened care- 
fully to ensure that each year the team 
maintains the highest integrity and 
ability. Only about one quarter of 
those who try out actually make the 
team. Even fewer are allowed to 
return as upperclassmen to the team. 



it's tough competition just to get on, 
but most consider it worth it. 

To make this team the profession- 
al performing group it is takes lots of 
practice and time. The team is 
on-season in both the Fall and the 
Spring, but in no way can it be 
considered an easy sport. Practice is 
almost a daily affair, and the team's 
schedule may often call for extra 
practices on the weekends, especially 
in the Spring, it's a lot of work and 
a lot of time. 




y^vvV 



Fourthclass team members practice the ripple 



Competition for the team is scarce, 
but they do attend at least one major 
drill competition a year. Performances 
and public contact take up most of their 
time. 

The team performed at basketball 
halftimes at the Air Force Academy; at 
a Denver Nuggets halftime show; and at 
Open Houses at various Air Force bases 
across the country including Luke, 
Homestead, McDiil, Moody and Barks- 
dale. To liven up a silent routine, the 
team started putting some of their 
performances to music. This year, they 
have developed two performances, one 
to the theme from "Close Encounters 
of the Third Kind," and the other to the 
score from the television series 
"S.W.A.T." These performances inte- 
grate sabre manual and music to 
produce a unique and unusual produc- 
tion that seldom fails to astound 
on-lookers. 

All-in-all, the Sabre Drill Team is 



Men and women comprise the Sabre Drill Team. 



probably one of the most unique 
cadet organizations at the Air Force 
Academy. Best of all, it is using its 
visibility to good advantage — telling 



people about the Air Force Academy. 

It's making an old tradition better. 

That's what the Air Force is all about. 

by Bill Zemanek, '82. 




Spit and polish and . . . 

TRAINING WITH A CAPITAL 'T' 



THE MISSION OF THE UNITED 
STATES AIR FORCE ACADEMY: To 
provide instruction and experience to 
all cadets so that they graduate with 
the knowledge and character essential 
to leadership and the motivation to 
become career officers in the United 
States Air Force. 

The idea itself is unadorned and 
somehow striking in its simplicity. 
This is the reason cadets are supposed 
to come here. This is the goal the 
institution sets out to achieve. And yet 
the "method" by which this admir- 
able objective might best be met has 
always been a matter of controversy. 

From 1959 to 1964 it was felt that 
fourthclass cadets ought not go home 
for Christmas in order that they have 
more time to be provided with the 
requisite "knowledge and exper- 
ience." In days gone by "passing in 
one's plate/' in essence being 
deprived of the "privilege" of eating 
a meal, for failure to answer a 
knowledge question or ask for some 
item correctly at the table was 
considered to be an "experience," 
without which the development of a 
qualified and motivated Air Force 
officer was simply not possible. 
Fortunately, time, and several classes 
of graduates proved these perceptions 
to be misconceptions, and yet in 
1980-81 we are embroiled in yet 
another controversy over that topic 
near and dear to the hearts of cadets 
and officers alike — Cadet Wing 
Training. 

In August of 1980, 50-1, a new 
regulation making fundamental 
changes to the professional military 
training system became the law of the 
land, or at least the "reg of the 
Wing." These changes included 
implementation of study guides and 
Form 76's for both the third and 
fourthclass, elimination of on-call, 
knowledge bowls and phase tests for 
fourthclassmen, and direct invol- 
vement of the element leader in the 
training process. Although the Wing 
felt that these changes were thrust 
upon it very suddenly, the changes 
actually had their beginnings back in 
the spring of 1978 with the meeting 
of the Honor Review Implementation 



Committee. 

At that time anyone who wanted 
to talk to the Wing about anything 
from driver's education to how to 
balance a checkbook could schedule 
"training." The result was a series of 



uncoordinated, unrelated, and often 
uninspiring series of lectures and 
presentations in what infamously 
came to be called the "big blue 

A basic cadet stands tall and proud during an IRI. 




66 



Spit & Polish 



Marching during the Fall instills 
of discipline in the cadet. 



bedroom" (Arnold Hall Theater). 
There was virtually no cadet input and 
no feedback solicited on this so-called 
training. 

Before 1979, the responsibility for 
such training was shared by a large 
number of different mission units. 
The issue was further complicated by 
the fact that training had the annoying 
habit of skipping around from Satur- 
day morning to Friday or Wednesday 
afternoon. Varsity athletes and on- 
season cadets were unable to attend 
because of schedule conflicts so the 
only individuals who did attend 
training were those unfortunate souls 
who could not think of a legitimate 
excuse. 

In 1978 the Honor Review Im- 
plementation Committee charged 
with reviewing Military Training 
suggested the need for an integrated, 
coordinated, centralized training 
system. CWIT, known to most cadets 
as the "Mil Stu" department was 
charged with the task of developing 
such a program. Maj. Craig Lindberg, 
Director of Professional Military 
Training, explains that CWIT began by 
identifying specific skills and know- 
ledge that new officers ought to be 
provided with before embarking on 
their military careers. Looking at 
programs taught at West Point and 
Annapolis, looking at ROTC and OTS 
programs, and dissecting post- 
graduate military education programs 
such as Squadron Officer School, "we 





identified over 600 areas graduates 
ought to have applicable skills or 
background in." 

Many of these areas were already 
being covered by the Dean, in 
Military Studies or elsewhere. After 
developing three new military studies 
courses referred to as professional 
military studies, (a fourth was in the 
works this year), the CWIT committee 
was left with approximately 200 areas 
which needed to be addressed in 
varying degrees of detail. These areas 
became the basis for a four year 
Professional Military Training (PMT) 
program. 

In the past, somewhere along the 
line, many cadets came to believe that 

Concentration is the key to good rifle manual. 



^ I 



Spit & Polish 67 



Training con^t. 

leadership skills were obtained 
through osmosis. When one complet- 
ed Hell Week and was given one's 
prop and wings, the skills required to 
lead and teach others were assumed 
to be in some way magically attached 
to that sacred little piece of metal. 

Unfortunately, experience has 
not borne this hypothesis out, and 
many brand new thirdclassmen found 
they had no more idea of how to lead 
the fourthclass than they had as brand 
new fourthclassmen. Some with 
natural leadership ability muddled 
through and actually learned someth- 
ing through the trial by fire. Others 
without natural talent were left high 
and dry. 

In the absence of other guidance 
and waving the bloody flag of 
tradition, some cadets would resort to 
leadership by coercion or leadership 
by fear. Others, completely unnerved 
by the whole ordeal would back off, 
tune out, and turn off to training 
although, exercising a nonexistent 
form of leadership by default. In any 
case, the assumption that leaders are 
born and not educated seemed to be 
a little unfair to the second lieutenant 
who would graduate without ever 
having learned to cope with real-life 
problems, and to the Air Force that 
would have to pay for his/her 
mistakes. 

Because of this the PMT program 
is designed to do two things. 1) It is 




Cadets contemplate on the meaning oi being 
an American as they participate in the retreat 
ceremony. 

68 Spit & Polish . ^ 



Two thousand plus look on as the flag is being 
lowered. 



designed to cover those 200 areas 
which had been identified as needing 
coverage. 2) It is designed to teach 
cadets to impart instruction as they 
will have to later in their careers, 
without the artificial tools of know- 
ledge bowls, on-call, special inspec- 
tions or phase tests. The feeling is that 
these crutches, while extremely useful 
here at the Air Force Academy 
prevented cadets from developing the 
very skills they will need to use as 
officers in the real Air Force. As Maj. 
Lindberg put it, "We have done a 
good job of training cadets to be 
cadets but not always to be officers." 

This year firstclassmen have found 
great emphasis placed on the role of 
the element leader as the primary first 
line supervisor. This is precisely the 
role they will shortly assume as second 
lieutenants. According to the feed- 
back received by Maj. Lindberg, 
many firstclass cadets feel they have 
been ill prepared for it. 

By the time the Class of '83 
becomes firstclassmen they will have 
received the preparation firstclassmen 
feel they are lacking right now. The 
Class of '83 will be the first class to 
have seen a full four years of 
leadership training. Maj. Lindberg 
emphatically states, "Our goal is not 
to create another academic class for 
cadets, but to be as practically 
oriented as possible toward what's 
going on in the Cadet Wing and 
toward what will happen when cadets 
graduate." 

The philosophy behind fourth- 
class training is that fourthclassmen 
are complete novices and require 
education in a number of things to 
include history of air power, theories 
of leadership, goal-setting, code of 
conduct training, orientation to the 
NCO Corps, etc. These subjects are 
important enough to warrant an open, 
relaxed learning environment such as 
the environment found in academic 
classes. Just as most of us would not 
be able to effectively learn chemistry 
or calculus in a brace Combo i, white 
gloves, under arms, it is felt by CWIT 
that the high pressure tactics 
previously applied to teaching this 
material really did not improve the 
learning process. 

The thrust of thirdclass training is 
aimed at preparing thirdclassmen to 




deal effectively with fourthclassmen. 
They are taught how to inspect rooms, 
conduct personal appearance inspec- 
tions, sit as table commandants, and 
how to conduct instruction. Lessons 
are directed not at theory or "high 
falutin" principles, as Maj. Lindberg 
puts it, but at practical application to 
the conduct of fourthclass training. 
Thirdclass cadets assume training 
responsibilities upon being certified 
as competent in those areas. 

Next year the drill training may be 
conducted as early as "dead week" 
during the fourthclass year, so that 
thirdclassmen will have immediate 
responsibility for morning formations. 
During Phase 3 this year, thirdclass- 
men will conduct the entire segment 
of fourthclass training. Each third- 
classman will teach three lessons to 
the fourthclassmen in his or her 
squadron. This is considered to be 
on-the-job application of job skills 
taught during the fall. 




might be helpful. The cadet on the 
opposite end of the spectrum who is 
organized to the hilt, but cannot work 
well with others may benefit from a 
different kind of workshop. 

Squadron Training Officers, 
similar to Squadron Faculty Offfcers 
and Squadron Professional Ethics 
Officers, will be the primary training 
advisor in the squadron working with 
cadets to develop these desired skills. 
"This is the way that it's done in the 
real Air Force," says Maj. Lindberg, 
"and there's no doubt in anybody's 
mind that the money is well spent." 

Nonetheless, in the past few 
months several problems have sur- 
faced. For example, Maj. Lindberg 
admits, "One of our biggest weak- 
nesses was looking at large group 
meetings." The trend in '81-'82 will 
be toward small classroom size groups 
in which discussion is made possible 
and the environment is improved. 

Morning training in general has 
proven to be a fairly ineffective time 
of the day. Contrary to popular belief, 
the new schedule of calls was not the 
brainchild of the people who brought 
you the in-flight guide and 50-1. "We 
pointed out that we needed to set 
aside a time when all cadets could be 
present for training. One of our 
suggestions was a military training 
period sometime in the middle of the 
day, but the details couldn't be 
worked out in time for the start of the 



Next year first and secondclass 
cadets will also become involved in 
formal training programs and will 
concentrate on leadership and man- 
agement skill development and ap- 
plication. The first class will, to a 
certain extent, break away from the 
idea that everyone has to have the 
same kind of training. Military educa- 
tion will be tailored to the individual's 
needs and desires through a series of 
developmental workshops taken at 
the individual's or the AOC's option. 

The idea will be to sharpen 
leadership/management tools in 
those specific areas where a cadet is 
weakest. For example, if a cadet is a 
terrific leader, able to get the 
squadron to follow cheerfully up San 
Juan Hill or anywhere else they're led, 
but cannot seem to organize his/her 
efforts, a management workshop 

A focus on one out of 20 squadrons involved 
in the Friday afternoon retreat. 





C0. 



Top: A squadron prepares to march during the 
noon meal formation. Bottom: C3C Kevin Gore 
is ready to perform his duty as Guidon Bearer. 



Training con^L Mffw 



academic year." One of the proposals 
being considered now is the holding 
of certain group presentations at 
night, and setting aside the morning 
training period as compensatory time, 
as the academic departments do now. 
Asked about the perceived lack of 
respect for authority, and lack of 
discipline on the part of the Class of 
'84, the Major agrees that a serious 
problem exists, but points out that the 
Class of '82, '81, and '80 had 
approximately the same comment 
about the Class of '83 this time last 
year. He addresses out the common 
misperception that the professional 
military training system is meant to 
undermine the fourthclass system and 
points out the distinction between 
what he calls big "T" and little "t" 
training. 



Spit & Polish 



mil?,"'"'"' ,' 




C1C Karl Jagstadt commands his squadron, 
CS-35. 




/ 






"The thing CWIT is concerned 
with is big 'T' professional military 
training — the knowledge and skills 
development which have been cen- 
tralized and standardized. This should 
be seen as separate from little 't' 
training — the fourthclass system, 
SAMI's, IRI's, falling in on the marble 
strips, greeting, etc. The stress was 
taken out of big 'T' training to 
produce a proper learning environ- 
ment. The Cadet Wing assumed that 
no stress was allowed in the fourth- 
class system, which has discouraged 
cadets from insisting that fourthclass- 
men buckle down. Nothing could be 
farther from the truth, and this is the 



biggest problem we have had to 
handle." 

A final major complaint by some 
cadets has been the perceived lack of 
cadet input into a system which they 
have the responsibility of implement- 
ing. What many people do not realize 
is that CWIT seeks feedback by 
meeting at least once a week with the 
Cadet Wing and Group Training 
Officers and once a month with 
Squadron Training Sergeants and 
Training Officers. 

Additionally, Maj. Lindberg is 
willing and eager to visit squadrons to 
discuss the system with anyone, at 
anytime. Many squadrons have taken 



C2C Heather Wilson shouts her commands. 




^m 



Spit & Polish 




SAMI's are like Saturday 



Spit & Polish 



cartoons — always there. 



advantage of this standing invitation 
to clarify what is going on particularly 
with the thirdclass. Another means of 
feedback is the critique form which 
comes down on virtually every lesson 
taught. "These critiques are looked at 
and very carefully analyzed," says 
Maj. Lindberg, "already some 
changes for the better have been 
made to next year's program because 
of them." 

Finally, if you have a good idea on 
how training might be changed or 
improved, the door to CWIT is always 
open. Very recently C3C Kris Jamsa of 
CS-27 came up with the idea that 
there should be more code of 
conduct orientation for cadets con- 
sidering the career they are preparing 
to enter. He went to CWIT to discuss 
the issue and is presently working 
with Capt. Ronald Richards of CWIT 
to design a six lesson block of 
instruction covering two articles per 



t 




SAMI inspectors checking a cadet's room. 

on real-life problems," explains Maj. 
Lindberg, "This is a unique opportun- 
ity and people are already lining up." 

Change is never very easy to 
implement and old ideas and tradi- 
tions die slowly. Still, old is not always 
synonymous with good. From those of 
us who noted a certain amount of 
irony in the words of Maj. Gen. John 
M. Schofield: 

"The discipline which makes the 
soldiers of a free country reliable in 
battle is not to be gained by harsh or 
tyrannical treatment . . . it is possible 
to impart instruction or give com- 
mands in such a manner and such a 
tone of voice as to inspire desire to 
obey ..." 

And unlike the incongruous man- 
ner in which those very words were 
pounded into us, perhaps the new 
system aimed at forcing us to impart 
instructions and give commands in an 
inspirational manner, deserves the 
benefit of the doubt. 



week finishing with a follow-up and 
summary lesson. Maj. Lindberg ex- 
tends an open invitation for those 
who have ideas to come forward and 
work with CWIT on them, or to at 
least let CWIT know what you're 
thinking so someone else can work 
out the details. 

What does the future hold? Along 
the lines of increasing cadet invol- 
vement at the planning stage, CWIT 
is planning to begin a military studies 
499 course in which 2°s can receive 
credit for working side by side with 
the training staff. These students will 
essentially take a project and com- 
plete it, building it from scratch, 
staffing and coordinating it just as if 
they were lieutenants and captains. 
"There will be opportunities to work 
with the officer chain of command 
from the top right on down the chain 



Marching to Mitch's at Noon Meal Formation 
gives cadets daily practice with drill and 
ceremony. 




Where one's endurance is pushed to the max 



the Arm"' 
aim"'"*;' 



RECONDO! 

by Roberto Galver, '81 

The scene is a 90 fool sheer face of 
rock. Above there are some stirrings, then 
silence. The silence is broken with an 
"On repel!" followed by a, "On belay!" 
The rope goes taut as someone descends. 
This is repelling, one small segment of 
Reconnaissance Commando training, or 
RECONDO. 

Have you ever seen a RECONDO 
trained troop? You can't miss him. He's 
the guy with the badge on his chest. You 
know, the green and gold one that is 
shaped like an arrowhead. Notice how 
proudly he wears that badge. Notice how 
he has that look of a person who is 
confident in himself. Some people call it 
conceit, but it's not. Truth is he has 
completed one of the most demanding 
programs offered by the United States Air 
Force Academy — RECONDO. 

This story is about everyone who has 
ever gone through and completed the 
RECONDO course. The course is a 
grueling three weeks spent at Camp Red 
Devil, Fort Carson, Colorado. This is the 
home of the Non-Commissioned Officers 
Academy of the Army at Fort Carson. 

The program is run entirely by Army 
NCOs. These men are some of the finest 




Living with nature is a challenge. 



Weapons 



is a big part of RECONDO. 




Jjgff^^' 



74 Recondo 



in the Armed Forces. They are profession- 
al in every sense of the word. They Itnow 
their material, and their leadership is by 
example. The instruction is excellent and 



the facilities are unequalled anywhere. 

The course itself is divided into 
roughly six areas. I say roughly because 
the areas overlap. These areas are: 1) 




Academics, 2) Land Navigation, 3) PT, 4) 
Mountaineering, 5) Weapons, 6) Patroll- 
ing. 

The academics last for six days in the 
classroom. Everything from map reading 
to ambush techniques is taught. Everyth- 
ing that will happen in the field is covered 
in the classroom. 

Physical Training is a unique exper- 
ience. If you have never been up at dark 
thirty hours (0430) to run four miles you 
haven't lived. The real challenge of PT is 
walking, or trying to walk, 12 minute 
miles with a 50 pound sandbag on your 
back. The army can't run, but it sure as 
heck can walk, and walk, and walk, and 
walk. 

Land Navigation is a challenge for the 
mind as well as the body. You must find 
four, 50 gallon drums in the light of day 
and two in no light. The distance between 
checkpoints could be anywhere from 2000 
to 5000 meters. The real test comes when 
the sun goes down. When there is no 
moon, the woods around Red Devil 
become a nightmare to travel through. 
Everytime you turn around or take a step 
you stumble over something. 

Mountaineering is probably the most 
satisfying and fun part of the course. Two 
days are spent downrange repelling, going 
across rope bridges, and being hauled up 
a wall of rock. The repels are completed 
off of a 45 foot and then a 90 foot cliff, 
with your favorite sandbag on your back. 
The rope bridge is done across a 70 foot 
gap in the rocks, again with your trusty 
sandbag. Finally, the vertical haul is done 
up 30 feet of rock wall, with, you guessed 
it, your sandbag. You finish the two days 
blistered and sore, but with a better idea 
of who you are and what you are capable 
of doing. 

The weapons range is something else. 
You fire the M-60 machine gun, the M-16 
rifle, and M-72 Light Anti-tank Weapon 
(LAW), and the M-72 Claymore Mine. You 
learn to have a healthy respect for these 
tools of destruction. 

Patrolling is the final phase of the 
training. When you are out on patrol all 
the things that you were taught in the 
classroom start to make sense. Patrolling 
is the real test of your personality and 
character. Everyone is allowed the chance 
to lead the patrol in a simulated combat 
environment. What you do when 
someone is ambushing your patrol, when 
you are attacking a position and the smoke 
and tear-gas are blinding you, and the 
weapons and explosions are going off all 
around you, can make or break your 
patrol. This leadership chance is the real 
purpose behind RECONDO. 

The chance to lead under pressure is 
not something very many people have an 
opportunity to do. But once you have 
done it, you can be proud of yourself, for 
having pushed yourself and given it your 
best. You then wear the RECONDO badge 
with your chest out, showing everyone 
that you are a cut above the rest. 

RECONDO!! 

One of the most difficult aspects of RECONDO 
Is repelling. 



OUR AIR OFFICERS COMMANDING: 




GROUP 



I' 



1st Group AOC 
Lt. Col. Charles L. Pike 




OUR LEADERS, ROLE MODELS and 

DISCIPLINARIANS 



CROUP 




OUR AIR OFFICERS COMMANDING: 



a 



CROUP 




OUR LEADERS, ROLE MODELS and 

DISCIPLINARIANS 

GROUP 




The Cadet Honor Guard's winning tradition continues 



HONOR, PRIDE & PRECISION 



The tension is clear on the face of 
every person as the team enters the 
competition field. Eight months of 
exhausting practice, as well as the 
reputation of the Air Force Academy, 
is at stake. The preparations are over 
and the time has come. 

Team commander C3C Scott 
Schaeffer takes a deep breath and 
opens the competition: "SIR, THE 
UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 
ACADEMY CADET HONOR GUARD, 
CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHTY-FOUR, 
REQUESTS PERMISSION TO ENTER 
THE INSPECTION AREA." 

The Cadet Honor Guard, includ- 
ing both the men's and women's 



teams, had begun one of their most 
successful seasons. The scene was the 
southern California Invitational Drill 
Meet in Anaheim, CA on 14 March 
1981. Held in the shadow of Disney- 
land, the meet is one of the nation's 
most prestigious. 

USAFA's best, met noted teams 
from Texas A&M, University of 
Southern California, and Rutger's 
University. The competition included 
three categories: Regulation Inspec- 
tion, Regulation Drill, and Exhibition 
Drill. Judged by Army, Marine Corps, 
and Air Force NCOs of the highest 
professionalism, the scoring was, as 
always, very close. 



As expected, the Air Force 
Academy did well, but no one had 
dared hope for what came about. The 
Men's Honor Guard won the sweep- 
stakes trophy for armed teams, a 
distinction which establishes them as 
among the nation's finest. They took 
first in Regulation Drill and second 
place in both Inspection and Exhibi- 
tion Drill, upholding the team's 
proud winning tradition. 

The USAFA women's team did 
quite well also. Taking first in 
Inspection and Regulation Drill and 
fourth in Exhibition Drill, the team 
won second place overall. C3C 
Schaeffer and C2C Liz Durham both 



The men's team looks "sharp, crisp, and distinct" during one of their three yearly competitive meets. 




The women's honor guard team doing their famous ripple line sequence 
in the Arizona competition. 




took home trophies as the top unit 
commanders, and C3C Jessie Mor- 
imoto won the women's Drill Down. 
It was an impressive showing by 
another superior professional unit at 
the Academy. The successes reflect 
many, many hours of practice, but 
when the time came, poise pulled the 
teams through. A proud Honor Guard 
brought back 11 trophies that week- 
end, but by the next day they were 
practicing harder than ever, always 
seeking perfection. 

by John Norton, '82 




Outstanding Cadets Named: 



r 



MIL ITARY A WARDS 




John W. McLendon 



ORDER OF GRADUATION 

John W. McLendon won the 
Order of Graduation Award. This 
award recognizes the cadet attaining 
the highest rank on the Graduation 
Order of Merit — the Top Graduate. 



MILITARY PERFORMANCE 

Michele D. Johnson won the 
Military Performance Award. This 
award recognizes the cadet attaining 
the highest Military Performance 
Average. 




WING COMMANDER, SPRING 
Michele D. Johnson 




OUTSTANDING 

WING COMMANDER, FALL 

Theodore C. Knowles 



OUTSTANDING 

GROUP COMMANDER 

Mark H. Brennan 



OUTSTANDING 

SQUADRON COMMANDER 

Robert R. Topp 



( 



Military Awards 



Military Awards 

Graduating cadets receiving these 
awards rank highest in leadership, 
character development, and scholar- 
ship. Military awards also serve as a 
link between the operating Air Force 
and the USAF Academy. They offer 
motivational and inspirational value to 
all cadets who may someday be called 
upon to defend their nation. 




Who's Who 

Among Students In American 
Universities and Colleges 



Aldrich, Richard W. 


CS-16 


Hilsgen, Shirley R. 


CS-40 


Alvarez, Robert J. 


CS-40 


Huhmann, Martin J. 


CS-34 


Anderson, Jeffrey L. 


CS-04 


Johnson, Michelle D. 


CS-21 


Barrington, Steven A. 


CS-22 


Jones, Vincent T. 


CS-34 


Baugher, Glenn C. 


CS-13 


Kiziah, Rex R. 


CS-19 


Biscone, Gregory A. 


CS-37 


Landweer, Philip R. 


CS-33 


Bland, Michael S. 


CS-22 


McClure, William B. 


CS-04 


Borton, Alan J. 


CS-26 


McKinney, James H. Jr. 


CS-08 


Bougan, Timothy B. 


CS-21 


McLendon, John W. 


CS-17 


Bronson, Michael M. 


CS-11 


Murphy, Michael E. 


CS-24 


Carlson, Dean W. 


CS-04 


Paranka, Michael S. 


CS-18 


Coale, Gregory S. 


CS-25 


Ronnestad, Richard A. 


CS-10 


Cosgrove, Richard D. 


CS-36 


Santee, Jay G. 


CS-23 


Dering, Robert S. 


CS-17 


Scott, David P. 


CS-08 


Duffy, Patrick E. 


CS-12 


Sellers, Robert R. 


CS-21 


Durchholz, Matthew L. 


CS-11 


Smith, Joseph L. 


CS-39 


Fusco, Samuel A. 


CS-18 


Stambaugh, Jeffrey E. 


CS-32 


Gerner, Andre A. 


CS-22 


Strauss, Craig C. 


CS-06 


Green, Kenneth C. 


CS-25 


Studebaker, David A. 


CS-35 


Gregory, Douglas W. 


CS-09 


Tubb, Richard J. 


CS-26 


Groark, Stephen A. 


CS-31 


Uehlin, Clifford P. 


CS-31 


Harwood, Thomas P. Ill 


CS-11 


Wyman, Daniel O. 


CS-15 


Hayhurst, Robert A. 


CS-34 


Yale, Gary E. 


CS-09 


Heavner, Leonard G. 


CS-31 


Yoho, Donald R., Jr. 


CS-36 



Top students on a combined academic and 
military ranking with these factors weighted. 



Who's Who 




Distinguished Graduates 



John William McLendon 
Richard Jay Tubb 
Thomas Perkins Harwood ill 
Michelle Denise Johnson 
Gregory Scott Coale 
Jeffrey Earl Stambaugh 
Douglas William Gregory 
Philip Richard Landweer 
Gregory Alan Biscone 
Robert James Alvarez 
Michael Stephen Paranka 
Jeffrey Lee Anderson 
Leonard Glenn Heavner 
Richard Douglas Cosgrove 
Matthew Lawrence Durchholz 
Timothy Barnes Bougan 
David Patrick Scott 
Patrick Edward Duffy 
Daniel Owen Wyman 
Dean William Carlson 
Andre Anthony Gerner 
James Holland McKinney Jr. 
William Berton McClure 
Donald Robert Yoho Jr. 
Richard Walter Aldrich 
Rex Raymond Kiziah 
Robert Andrew Hayhurst 
Joseph Lyman Smith 
Richard Alan Ronnestad 
Glenn Charles Baugher 
Robert Scott Dering 



^0 Clifford Patrick Uehlin 

* Michael Edward Murphy 

* Kurt Lewis Baum 

*^0 Alan Jeffrey Borton 
Mark Henry Brennan 

* Samuel Anthony Fusco 

* Gary Eugene Yale 
"0 Sean Lee Murphy 

* Robert Russell Sellers 

* Martin Joseph Huhmann 

* Craig Cortland Strauss 

* George Sciss Jr. 

"0 Jay Geoffrey Santee 

* Kenneth Clifton Green 

* Steven Allen Barrington 
"0 Paul Anton Fulton 

* Christopher Lawrence Swider 

* Shirley Rose Hilsgen 

* Karen Louise Manos 

*0 Stephen Andrew Groark 
Thomas Joseph Masiello 
Bernard Alfred Schwartze 
Charles Frank Calamoneri 
Michael Alan Bronson 
Joseph Eugene Zeis Jr. 
David Alan Studebaker 
Robert Gary Hussey 
Gabriel David Hoffman 
Robert Doyle Jones Jr. 
Clarence Bruce Stark 11 



^Graduating with Academic Distinction 

Graduating with Military Distinction 

'0 Graduating with Academic and Military Distinction 





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Cadet Life Opening 



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CADET LIFE 



Cadet life is an experience 
different from any other of- 
fered anywhere, if you don't 
believe it just describe your 
typical day to a friend uninitiat- 
ed into the mysteries of cadet 
jargon. Out of respect for your 
status as one of the future 
leaders of America he will 
probably nod his head and 
mumble something unintelligi- 
ble in agreement, but the blank 
look on his face should indicate 
to you that he has no idea what 
you are talking about. 

''Last night I got hit with a 
CDB for PDA with my CCQ at 
the BOR during ACQ after PCE 
by the SOD. He called the OIC 
who happened to be my AOC, 
and who busted my roommate 
for OTF. 

Where else in the world 
can you enjoy an intimate 
family style dinner atmosphere 
surrounded by 4417 other peo- 



ple? In Mitchell Hall 5,000 
people can be served 1600 
calories in less than 4 minutes. 
Think how many of life's 
difficult decisions are taken 
care of for you. Every morning 
at the ungodly hour of 0555 the 
word of God (Command Post) 
tells you what to wear and how 
to wear it. When your laundry 
bin fills to the top and starts to 
crawl out into the hallway 
toward your AOC's office you 
don't have to decide whether 
to wash your colors with your 
whites or not. You stuff the 
crud into an issue laundry bag 
and hope the Denver des- 
troyers don't send you back a 
lot of starched cleaning rags, if 
at times you feel that you are 
slipping the bonds of sanity 
that's fast, neat, average, 
friendly, good, good. You are 
not alone. 

But also, unlike most other 



colleges and universities, 
USAFA provides the average 
cadet with an overdose of 
things to do. There are in 
excess of 40 different, profes- 
sional, mission-oriented or re- 
creational clubs and activities to 
choose from. From the Wings 
of Blue, to the Cadet Ski Club, 
to the Forensics Team, to the 
Cadet Scuba Club, there need 
never be a dull moment if one 
doesn't want there to be. 

Then there are other activi- 
ties unique to the Academy 
environment such as the Super- 
intendent's Christmas Ball, The 
Ring Dance, 100's Night, June 
Week etc, etc, etc. These 
events make cadet life what it 
is today, and taking the thought 
a step further, cadet life makes 
the cadet, the graduate, and 
officer what he or she will be 
tomorrow. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



^ > 



Cadet Life Opening 



Fancy footwork at . . . 



ARNIE'S DISCO 



by Dave Curry, '82 

The cadet social center was alive 
and well and living in Arnold Hall. 
Whatever your tastes, from bowling, 
to beer, you could find it at Arnie's. 
A welcome addition this year was the 



electronic addictions. Saturday nights, but the si 

There were pool and foosball, as crowd rose again gradually, 

well as the eight lane bowling alley, the age limit also reduced tF 

for those who didn't get their fun of surprises some cadets 

from a cathode ray tube. Finally, who ("You're only how old?!") 

could forget about Arnie's Disco Amies had a little of somi 

(though some of us tried). Changing almost everyone, 
the age limit for cadet guests fro " 



crazed cadet frantically to 18 drastically reduced th 



Cadet Creativity 

Call it imaginative design or strates the resourcefulness of the 

intellectual inventiveness, the cadet mind, 
result in one word is creativity. Cadet creativity con 

This vivid representation of many forms, this page rep 

imaginative creations demon- expression through photCo.-,-..^. 



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USAFA DEBATERS 



THE 
DEAN'S 

TEAM 



The Cadet Forensics Association 
was the most successful of all the 
competitive cadet activities. In 
academic year 1980-81 the team won 
164 trophies bringing the total won 
over the past four years to 642. In 
addition, the team finished the season 
ranked seventh nationally in the Cross 
Examination Debate Association and 
eighth in the National Individual 
Events Tournament. A total of 37 
cadets participated in 23 tournaments 



throughout the country. 

The Class of 1984 brought 22 new 
members to the squad last fall, the 
largest recruiting output ever. The 
new freshmen accounted for 45 of the 
team's trophies. Several outstanding 
freshmen made the selection of the 
"Outstanding Freshman" award dif- 
ficult. C4C Jeff Jansen won over his 
classmates: Walt Lemanski, Daria 
Roithmayr and Doug McNary. But size 
wasn't the only "first" the forensics 
team experienced this year. The 
Academy had its first ever national 
championship with C2C Dave Fadok 
and C2C Marty Wojtysiak winning 
first place in the Dramatic Duo 
Interpretation Event at the National 
Tournament. C4C Jeff Burum and C4C 
Andy Eskengren were the first cadets 
to ever attend the National Junior 
Division Debate Tournament. 

The team was led by Cadet- 
In-Charge, C1C Joe Wood who 




Forensics cadets participate in a Reader's Theatre 
during their lunch hour. 




i 



L 




Above, Left to Right: C2C Marty Wojtysiak, C1C Grace 
Battaglia, C2C Faith interrante and C1C Mike Dalby read 
"Feiffer's People" during "Noon Hour Performances." 



Above: C1C Grace Battaglia, C4C Daria Roithmayr, C2C Faith Interrante, C2C Marty 
Wojtysiak, and C2C Dave Fadok, some of the Forensics Association's best, entertain 
the faculty with "Feiffer's People." 







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debated with C2C Heather Wilson. 
They also earned the chance to attend 
the National Individual Events Tour- 
nament in Impromptu Speaking. C1C 
Dusty Somerville served as the CIC 
for the National Debate Topic squad 
and was selected as the outstanding 
senior on the team this year. CIC 
Mike Dalby and Grace Battaglia jointly 
co-ordinated the efforts of the 
indivual events competitors. Other 
cadets who served on the staff 
included: C1C Bill Young, Joe Zeis 
and Gary Crowder. 

Many of these cadets and others 
on the team also served in key 
positions in the cadet chain of 
command. The squad boasts of the 
highest cumulative grade point aver- 
age and military performance average 
of any cadet organization. They 
proudly call themselves the "Dean's 
Team." 



Middle: C2C Heather Wilson and debating 
partner CIC Joe Wood were two of USAFA's 
top debaters. Here they present the affirmative 
plan for this year's debate topic. 

Left: CIC Dusty Summerville and C3C Steve 
Kotan prepare their case in hopes of winning 
the round. The "wins" add up for competition 
for the sweepstakes trophy which USAFA 
usually wins at each tournament. 



Cadet Wing participales in the Inauguration of a new Pretid«nl. 



Washington or Bust! 



i 



The entire USAFA contingent including Wing 

SUf<, the Drum and Bugle Corps, Wing Color 

ard and marching unit bring credit upon 

nselves, the Academy and the United States 

Force. 

by J. D. Seal, '81 

if you were one of the fortunjile 
cadets that was afforded the op- 
portunity to attend President Reagan's 
Inaugural Parade, then you can 
completely understand when 
someone describes the "magical 
atmosphere" often called "Potomac 



Fever," that surrounds Washington 
D.C. The thrill of marching proudly 
down Pennsylvania Avenue is one the 
cadet contingent to the 1981 Inaugur- 
al Parade shall never forget. 

The day of the parade began in a 
typical military fashion, with "hurry- 
up-and-wait" being the order of the 
day. After an early wakeup, and a 
somewhat sparse breakfast at An- 
napolis, we all boarded busses at 0600 
hours and departed for Washington. 

Driving into Washington is indeed 




an experience not easily forgotten. 
We watched with fascination as all of 
the history books of our school yean 
came to life. The Lincoln Memorial, 
the Capitol Building, signs pointing to 
Pennsylvania Avenue — to mention but 
a few. 

Upon arrival at the assembly 
point, expectations and excitement 
once again began to build. The city 
was dressed in her best. As we formed 
up into our respective formations, 
there were silly smiles and nervous 
laughter as "Potomac Fever" took 
firm hold. 

As we began to march we realized 
history was in the process of being 
made— and we were part of it. We 
marched with a precision unmatched 
by any previous USAFA group of 
cadets, down Pennsylvania Avenue, in 
an emotional state of disbelief and 
awe. 

Uppermost in our minds were an 
overwhelming sense of pride coupled 
with the desire to soak up as much of 
the atmosphere as possible. Down the 
famous Avenue we went, past the 
While House, past the National 
Archives, past the endless crowd of 
smiling, supportive fans. We all nearly 
popped the buttons off our parade 
jackets when someone would yell a 
cheer for the Air Force. 

Then came the moment we all 
had secretly waited for; to personally 
view the President of the United 
States, Ronald Wilson Reagan. I doubt 
any of us could have stood up any 
prouder, or any taller than we did 
when we marched by our 
Commander-in-Chief. 

What i shall never forget is the 
tremendous pride we shared that day, 
in the President, in the country, but 
most of all in the United States Air 
Force Academy, which had given 368 
cadets the unique opportunity to 
"slip the bonds" of the normal cadet 
routine and experience and be a part 
of our American history. 



Inaugural Parade 



A winning team of dedicated volunteers: 



Cadet Wing Media 



by Bradley D. Silver, '82 

The Air Force Academy took its 
print and broadcast media to the 
Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press 
Association (RMCPA) competition for 
magazine, yearbook and television 
productions. TALON, POLARIS, and 
Blue Tube won 42 awards; more than 
was won by any of the other 29 
colleges participating from the seven 
Rocky Mountain states. 

TALON won the top honor in the 
magazine competition by taking first 
place in the magazine general excel- 
lence category. POLARIS won second 
place in the yearbook general excel- 
lence category. 

TALON'S writers took 25 awards 
on their way to the first in general 
excellence. Ten of these awards were 
first, six were second, and nine were 
thirds. Out of 11 categories, TALON 
swept six of them taking first, second 
and third in the Picture Story, Feature 
Photography, Color Photography, 
Advertisement, Typography, and 
Editorial Writing categories. The 
TALON magazine won more awards 
than any other magazine that entered 
the RMCPA competition. 

Two of TALON'S top performers 
were cadets Tony Hinen, '81 and 
Joyce Rothleder, '82. Cadet Hinen 





Joyce Rothleder, '82 
1981 POLARIS Yearbook Editor and TALON 
Editor 

Cadet Wing Media 



contributed one first, a second and 
two thirds to the TALON 's first place 
finish. Cadet Rothleder collected two 
firsts and a third in the competition. 
Providing the leadership for the 
talon's first place effort were 
TALON Advisor and OIC of Cadet 
Wing Media, Capt. Jill lydstrup and 
TALON Editors C1C Bill Roy, '81 and 
C2C Joyce Rothleder, '82. C1C Roy 
also contributed a first and a second 
to the TALON'S tally of awards. 
TALON award winners and the ca- 
tegories they won in are: 
General Excellence 
1st Place 
Editorial Writing 

1st Place -J. D. Seal, '81, CS-07 
2nd Place -Timothy Olwell, '80 (grad) 
3rd Place -Chuck Robinson, '81, 
CS-23 

Typography 

1st Place -Joyce Rothleder, '82, CS-23 
2nd Place -Bill Roy, '81, CS-03 
3rd Place -Joyce Rothleder, '82, 
CS-23 

Best Single Advertisement 
1st Place -Dunning Idle V., '82, CS-13 



The award winning POLARIS Yearbook and the 
TALON Magazines which were rated 1st Class 
by the National Collegiate Press Association. 



2nd Place -Perry Carter, '83, CS-18 

3rd Place -Dunning idle V., '82, 

CS-13 

Picture Story 

1st Place -Joyce Rothleder, '82, CS-23 

2nd Place -Dave Curry, '82, CS-23 

3rd Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 

Feature Photography 

1st Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 

2nd Place -Phil Buonomo, '81, CS-08 

3rd Place -Jim Long, '81, CS-13 

Color Photography 

1st Place -Robin Maiden, '82, CS-07 

2nd Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 

3rd Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 

Sports Story 

1st Place -Bill Roy, '81, CS-03 

3rd Place -Todd Bolus, '84, CS-37 

Best Cover 

1st Place -Robin Maiden, '82, CS-07 

3rd Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 

Non-Fiction Writing 

3rd Place -Glenn James, '82, CS-16 

illustration Art Work 




Tony Hinen, '81 
Basic Cadet Training Yearbook Editor and the 
Outstanding USAFA Media Student. 

1st Place -Alex Baggett, '81, CS-11 

The POLARIS writers collected 
five firsts, five seconds, and two thirds 
on their way to a second in the 
general excellence category for year- 
books; this was out of 11 possible 
categories. Dunning Idle, '82 was 
POLARIS' top performer for the 
competition. Cadet Idle took three of 
POLARIS' five firsts with his photo- 
graphy. Steve Drew, '80 and Don 
Myers, '80 provided the leadership 
for the effort as the editors and Capt. 
Tracey Cauch, AOC of CS-03, was the 
Advisor for POLARIS. POLARIS award 
winners and their categories of 
competition are: 
General Excellence 
2nd Place -POLARIS Yearbook 
Feature Photo 
1st Place -Dunning Idle V., '82, CS-13 



Black & White Photo 

1st Place -Dunning Idle V., '82, CS-13 

Special Effects Photo 

1st Place -Dunning Idle V., '82, CS-13 

Theme 

1st Place -POLARIS yearbook 

Picture Story 

1st Place -Al Wallace, '80 (grad) 
Sports Photo 

2nd Place -Cadet Wing Media Photo- 
grapher 
Copy 

2nd Place -Joyce Rothleder, '82, 
CS-23 
Cover 

2nd Place -POLARIS Yearbook 
Use of Color 

2nd Place -POLARIS Yearbook 
Color Photo 

3rd Place -Tony Hinen, '81, CS-16 
Layout 
3rd Place -Tom Mabry, '80, (grad) 

USAFA's CONTRAILS Calendar is 
also a Cadet Wing Media publication. 
The 1981 Contrails was edited by J. D. 
Seal, '81. 

Cadet J. D. Seal also edited the 
cadet humor pamphlet — the DODO. 
DODO's assistant editor was Jim 
Schwindt, '81. Stu Pope, '83 was also 
a key member of the DODO staff. 

During the summer. Cadet Wing 
Media publishes the Basic Cadet 
Training Yearbook. The "1980 Beast" 
Yearbook was edited by Tony Hinen, 
'81. 

At the annual Media Awards 
Picnic, Capt. Jill Jydstrup, the OIC of 
Cadet Wing Media, presented the 
"Outstanding Media Student of the 
Year" award to C1C Tony Hinen. 



Cadet Hinen worked with Cadet Wing 
Media as a photographer for four 
years, as BCT Yearbook Editor for two 
years, and as the POLARIS Academic 
Section Editor for this yearbook. 




J. D. Seal, '81 
Contrails Calendar and DODO Humor Pamph- 
let Editor. 



TALON MAGAZINE EDITORS 




Bill Roy, '81 
TALON Editor 



Kim Walker, '83 
TALON Editor 



). J. Rudnick, '83 
TALON Editor 



Brad Silver, '82 
TALON Editor 



Cadet Wing Media 



Good vibrations from USA FA ^s 

Flight of sound 



by Ann Marie Matonak, '81 

Cadets as a rule are a rather 
cynical group. Yet, even from such a 
critical audience, the U.S. Air Force 
Academy's Drum and Bugle Corps 
seldom fails to receive a loud standing 
ovation after every performance. 

The cadet Drum and Bugle Corps 
is unique in several aspects. The first 
distinction is that it's a drum and 
bugle corps— not a marching band. 
The difference is that i marching band 
has woodwinds such as flutes, clarin- 
ets, and saxophones— a drum and 
bugle corps does not. 

The Corps contains 60 bugles: 
sopranos, mellophones, french 
horns, baritones and contra brass 
bugles. Never heard of such in- 
struments? Most of the Corps' 
members never heard of them either 
before joining the Corps. Bugle 
players must learn how to play them 
in the five weeks they are given 
before their first halftime show. No 
easy job. 




C2C Suzanne Vautrinot demonstrates exact flag 
movements during a football performance. 




Xylophonist C4C John Nunez adds notes to the 
drum line. 



There is a variety of drums on the 
field also. There aren't many bands 
that field 22 drums, including the 
large kettle drums, for a halftime 
performance. 

The second unusual aspect of the 
Drum and Bugle Corps has been their 
performance. They move! In past 
years, the 100 members of this 
organization have split up and formed 
stars, "V" formations, and this year 
they performed a rotating cross. Each 
a work of art, a marvel of precision. 
The flag line completed the sight with 
blue and white banners that seemed 
to never stop moving. 

The visual aspect of the Corps' 
performance excited everyone, but 
this was only half of the effect. The 
other was their music. To be on the 
Corps, musical excellence is a must. 

This year's musical selections 
included a modern arrangement of 
Moussorgky's classic "A Night on 
Bald Mountain," Gershwin's "An 
American in Paris," a bugle feature of 
Herb Alpert called "1980," and a 
drum solo entitled "Solo '80." The 
final arrangement was a cadet favorite 



Drum & Bugle Corps 



i ^ 





C1C Steve Thalman leads the soprano 



C1C Dik Daso leads the D & B down the Capitol 
Mall in the Inaugural Parade. 



iH 




"Civil War Fantasy." The whole show 
had the dynamics and sound one 
would expect from a professional 
concert. When the intricate drill and 
flag maneuvers were added, the 
effect was breathtaking. 

The Drum and Bugle Corps was 
also probably one of the hardest 
working organizations on base. They 
practiced on the average, about 2V2 
hours, four days a week to ensure a 
perfect performance. 

The Drum and Bugle Corps was 
tasked with two very important 
missions. Its first and primary mission 
has been to support the Cadet Wing. 
It added to the spirit of contests, 
whether football, hockey or basket- 
ball games, by giving its musical 
support to the cheerleaders and team. 
Two or three times a week, the Cadet 
Wing marched to lunch to the sounds 
of the Corps, and there were few pep 
rallies at which the Drum and Bugle 
Corps did not lend their support. 



^ t 



Drum & Bugle Corps 



D&B Corps 



The Corps' second mission was 
no less important to the Academy or 
the Cadet Wing — public relations. 
The thousands of miles the Corps 
travels each year can more than be 
justified by this mission alone. Besides 
the Falcon football games, the Corps 
led the Air Force Academy's cadet 
contingent in the Inauguration Parade 
for President Reagan in Washington 
D.C. The Corps also performed at a 
nationally televised Denver Broncos 
game in Mile High Stadium. During 
the Spring, they marched in the Mardi 
Cras parade in New Orleans, ap- 
peared in exhibition in Ebensburg, 
PA, and performed at Walt Disney 



World and the Festival of States 
parade and pageant in St. Petersburg, 
Fl. 

But the highlight of the year came 
in October when the Corps "Sound- 
ly" defeated their Navy rivals, the 
"Brigade of Midshipmen," in the 
annual inter-service Drum & Bugle 
Corps competition. It was the fifth 
consecutive year of victory, this year 
for the first time winning every area 
of the competition and by an overall 
score of 78.0 to 68.8. 

Of course a big part of any 
organization is its leadership. Besides 
the active duty participants, the Corps 
has its own chain of command. C1C 





The traditional Presentation of Colors at the 
end of the show. 



C1C Amy Russell and C1C Debbie Lumpkins 
roll up their flags before the solo. 



The D&B leads the football game march-on 
during the famous Air Force-Navy game. 





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102 


Drum & Bugle Corps . 















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Drum Major C1C Dik Daso prepares for 
another down-beat. 



Concentration gives USAFA D&B that leading 



Steve Doss, CS-01, was the Corps 
Commander. He performed many of 
the functions of a Cadet Squadron 
Commander and had overall com- 
mand of the Corps. The Corps also 
had an Executive Officer, an Opera- 
tions Officer, an Academic Officer 
and Project Officers. Others handle 
such jobs as accountability, uniforms 
and equipment, publicity, meals, and 
equipment loading. The commanders 
on the field during a performance are 
the drum majors. This year C1C Dik 
Daso CS-31, and C2C Harry Leach, 
CS-39, held the title. 

Three active duty noncommis- 
sioned officers provided the extra 
experience needed. SMSgt Rod 
Stewart handled choreography and 
flag instruction. TSgt Ken Tyler 
composed the drum arrangements. 
The drumline instructor was SSgt Russ 
Daniels. To complete the picture, 
Captain Terry Swan, 26th Squadron 
Air Officer Commanding, was the 
Corps' Officer in Charge. 

To most cadets, the Drum and 
Bugle Corps is an organization to be 
proud of. In the ten years it has been 
in existence, it has become a symbol 
of the Academy and what it can do. 
Precision, pride, hard work, excel- 
lence — these are words that have 
meaning in the Corps. 




Salsa comes to US At A. . . 



San tana 
in concert 



by Frank Gebert, '82 

When Santana played at the 
Academy Field House on 16 February 
1981, it was not just another Allied 
Arts presentation. This concert was a 
chance for those who attended to add 
a final high point to the long 
Washington's Birthday Weekend. 

Santana, a band that has been 
playing in the music world for many 
years, introduced some newer songs 
with a different sound. Although for 
many the concert was a chance to 



enjoy old memories sparked by some 
old favorites such as "Black Magic 
Woman/' there were still some who 
came wanting to hear Santana's new 
sound. Fortunately, there was 
something to please everyone. 

The concert's most unique fea- 
ture was the fact that it was held on 
a Monday night. This proved to be a 
great way to start the week, while 
easing the "Dark Ages Blues" with an 
evening of good music. 




waits for cue on "I'm Winningc 



Carlo* SantaiM picks out a solo while the band 
takes a breather. 



Santana and company jam thru one of the bands 
opening numbers. 



out all the stops on the encore. 






mgrngmmf^ggg^mmmmmmm^^mmm 



T-minus 100 and counting . . . 



by J. D. Seal, '81 



Thirteen hundred and forty days 
prior to this festive night, most of us 
were questioning our endurance and 
motivation, but most of all -our sanity. 
Did we really want to come to that 
magic castle called USAFA, and 
perhaps more importantly, did we 
really want to stay there? I question 
how many honestly believed they 
would be one of the few who had the 
necessary courage to survive long 
enough to attend their lOO's nite (95's 
night-the point is well taken). 

Although the evening began with 

' \ air about it, that was merely 

uflage to hide the crazy antics 
^ere soon to follow. CIC Mike 
iield and CIC Ed Knox described 
the evolution of the Class of 1981 



most eloquently in a living color slide 
show. The class relived in words and 
pictures such unforgettable moments 
as the formulation of Goldfein's Rule, 
"If the sky is blue, then there is no 
ice on the terrazzo." And who could 
possibly avoid a few low level cracks 
at STAN/EVAL. "We're here to help 
you," they said. 

We have all come such a long 
way, despite Engineering 430 and 
goose down vests at Germer's. Yet, a 
new beginning, a new frontier lies just 
ahead. The evening was perfectly 
summed up by our down-home, but 
humbly dynamic guest speaker, Maj. 
John Reitzell, when he advised us all 
to "Be There!!" Be There 1981, for 
you are indeed "Second To None." 




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They were . . 

Makin 



Whoopie 



in Arnold Hall! 




by Warren Lee, '84 

For those who escaped the rigors 
of Sunday night academics and saw 
Maicin' Whoopie, laughter did 
prevail. This Broadway show, starring 
Imogene Coca, was a combination of 
vaudeville and old fashioned melo- 
drama. With an evil villain, a do- 
gooder, lots of laughter, dance 
numbers, and many songs, it was an 
enjoyable evening. 

Traversing the West with colorful 
cardboard sets and dancing cowgirls, 
Imogene Coca managed to keep the 
audience laughing throughout the 
show. The real star, it has been argued 
by some cadets, was the young nurse 
whose bedside manner would make 
most cadets long for sick call. 



A night of nostalgia at . . . 

Beatlemania 



" ~" "ovember 1980 ' "" 
ided with the i..^.. 
?r decade. When 
iiidiud laiiie to USAFA, through an 
elaborate show of song and film, the 
'GO'S were recreated and the audience 
mesmerized. From Kent State to 
Kennedy's death and the first man on 
the moon, ten years of history flashed 
by to the sounds of the Beatle's music. 
While under a magical type of 
spell, the cadets felt the full range of 
lotion. From the wild noi 

""S to dee" rt»fl<»rtiv»» tiin(>«. 

d; they 
ed continuously. 

The band was ■^' 

..jagic of the eve „ 
back encore after encor( 
for 30 addition. 



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^^Keep your tips up!^^ 



Think 



by Jim Shaw, '83 

The snows came a little late to 
Colorado this year, but the USAFA Ski 
Club was still able to provide many 
excellent opportunities for it's 
members to enjoy Ski Country USA. 
Under the watchful eyes of Club 
President C1C Brooks Bash and Vice 
President Randy Peterson, the Ski 
Club flourished. During the member- 
ship drive, squadron ski reps signed 
up almost 3500 members, amounting 
to 83 plus percent of the eligible 
cadets. 

Traditionally one of the largest ski 
clubs in the Rocky Mountain region, 
the USAFA Ski Club sent members to 
many famous Colorado resorts. Day 
trips to Keystone, Winter Park, 
Breckenridge, Copper Mountain, and 
A-Basin ran nearly every weekend 
from February thru Spring Break. 
Squadrons with 100 percent participa- 




Above: C3C Mike DeCreef, USAFA's representative 
in the U.S. Air Force Invitational Ski Cup, burns 
through a gate on the downhill course. DeCreef 
placed 32nd out of 124 Air Force skiiers. Middle 
Right: An out of control racer fights to gain his 
balance. Right: On a 21st Squadron ski trip, C2C 
Martin Harris, C2C Dan Shewmaker, and C2C Kent 
Brannum do a little "lodge skiing." 



Ski Club 



Snow 



tion enjoyed weekend trips to the 
Dillon Ski Resort. 

Club members were entitled to 
discount lift tickets, free bus transpor- 
tation to and from the slopes, and a 
free lunch. The Ski Club was also busy 
updating and improving the equip- 
ment and services available at the 
Cadet Ski Shop in Sijan Hall. "THINK 
SNOW" & "KEEP YOUR TIPS UP." 




At each gate the skier already plans the line and 
approach two gates ahead. 





*' 



Skeet: 



Blowing 
away 
the 
clay 



The club provided basic instruc- 
tion in Trap and Skeet shooting as well 
as opportunities to compete for 
positions on the Trap and Skeet 
Teams. Additionally, there was ample 
opportunity to learn basic firearms 
maintenance and repair as well as 
shotshell reloading. Members were 
encouraged to enter ATA, NSSA, and 
NRA competition at a local level. 

Twelve members of the club 
enjoyed Limited On-Season status 
during the spring season. After 
preparing themselves through par- 
ticipation in many Colorado matches, 
they hosted the Rocky Mountain 
Intercollegiate Regional Champion- 
ships during spring break and walked 
away with the high-over-all cham- 
pionship by dominating both the 
American and International Skeet 
Events. The team placed second to the 
University of Nebraska in Modified 
Clay Pigeon and second to Casper 
College of Wyoming in American 
Trap. 

At the National Intercollegiate 
Championships at Peoria, Illinois, the 
Trap Team of Eric Best, Kevin Perry, 
Scott Schroeder, Roger Witt, and Bill 
Roy knocked down a 96.1% score to 
take the national title. Their second 
place finish in the Modified Clay 
Pigeon Event earlier established them 
as a real powerhouse. 

The Skeet Team won third place 
trophies in American and Internation- 
al Skeet and accumulated individual 
trophies in several classes. Bill Roy 
and Scott Schroeder were third and 
fourth in International Skeet. 
Schroeder won the Class D champion- 
ship and Mark Murray won Class E in 
American Skeet. Scott Schroeder won 
the high-over-all bronze medal for his 
combined score in the four events. 
Roy, Schroeder, Witt, Perry, and Dan 




Shewmaker earned invitations to the 
U.S. World Shooting Team tryouts. 

Club members maintained a close 
association with both the Hunting 
Club and the Rampart Range Sports- 
men Club. Few weekends went by 
without participation in some activity. 

Cadets were introduced to many 
recreational shotgun games such as 
"Quail Walk," "Annie Oakley," 
"Rabbit Run," and "Buddy Shoots" 



C1C Scott Alexander aiming during 
Shoot. 



which were used to settle many small 
wagers. 




The Skeet team: Standing: Kevin Perry, Eric Opitz, Roger Witt, Kent Brannum, Mark Murray, Scott 
Schroeder, Eric Best, Bill Roy, Dave Bagby, Kneeling: Phil Kilgore, Dan Shewmaker, Bill Rushton, 
Scott Alexander, Steve Searcy. 



A new mascot for the Academy. 




GLACIER 



Capt Gerry Henningsen the Academy's veter- Glacier quickly gains maturity and size in his 
inarian, feeds the less than month old fledgling. new home at USAFA. 



The Academy's new mascot proudly spreads Glacier — a fierce bird to 
his wings during a training session. USAFAII 




The official United States Air 
Force Academy mascot is the white 
gyrfaicon. Since the death of Baffin in 
early 1978, the Academy has been 
without a mascot, other than the 
performing prairie falcons, which are 
displayed at Falcon football games. In 
an effort to remedy this situation, the 
Academy made several attempts to 
obtain a new bird. The governments 
of Finland and Canada were contacted 
through official channels, but were 
unable to provide a new gyr. On the 
25th of June 1980, the Academy 
launched its own expedition to Alaska 
in a final effort to obtain a new 
mascot. 

The expedition was led by Capt. 
Gerry Henningsen, the Academy's 
base veterinarian and OIC of the 
cadet falconry program. The balance 
of the team consisted of: Dr. James H. 
Enderson, a recognized world expert 
on falcons; Alan Springer, an Alaskan 
biologist familiar with the proposed 
search area; and Ritt Enderson, Dr. 
Enderson's son, who served as the 
expedition's official recorder. The 
party found a falcon nesting site on 30 
June, but the eyas (young falcons) 
were only a few days old and it was 
impossible to determine their colora- 
tion. 

The search party continued to 
search the Seward Pennlnsula for 
another week, locating 30 other 
nesting sites with 59 live young, none 
of which were white. Before giving up 
and returning to the Academy, the 
team returned to the first nesting 
location they had identified and were 
pleasantly surprised to find the nest 
contained, not one, but two white 
(actually very pale grey) gyr falcons. 

Since their permits, issued by the 
Alaskan game department, only per- 
mitted the capture of one bird, they 
selected the stronger and healthier of 
the two. The capture expedition 
returned to the Academy on 9 July 
1980 with the Academy's new mascot. 
Glacier. The POLARIS extends its 
greeting to Glacier, the newest 
member of the Cadet Wing. 



.^^ i. 



Cash a check and borrow a car, IV s Friday night and we're going downtown 

Cadet Hangouts 



by Joyce Rothleder, '82 

It's LMD Friday. The engines in 
the lower, lower, lower lot are 
revving up for another weekend on 
the town. Will it be Burger King, Taco 
Bell, McDonalds, or the cadet laun- 
dromat. It all depends on what 
coupons are left in the all-mighty 
Gold "C" book. Relax, sit down, put 
your feet up and lets have a look at 
the cadet at his leisure. 

Webster's defines leisure as "free 
unoccupied time during which a 
person may indulge in rest, recrea- 
tion, etc." One is at one's leisure 
"when one has the time and op- 
portunity." Come LMD Friday most 
of us who have not engaged in any 
recent skirmishes with the Dean or 
the Comm have the time and 
opportunity to do something some- 
where other than USAFA. Time and 
opportunity are one thing, means and 
motivation are another. 

Whoever said the best things in 




P & B at Leon C's — a graduation requirement. 
Cadets gas-up at Clark's for the big weekend! 
114 Cadet Hangouts - 




life are free was out of touch with the 
real world. Everything in life costs 
something. Nuts and berries won't 
get you into Cinema 70, and the beads 
and trinkets which were used to 
purchase Manhattan from the Indians 
a couple hundred years back won't 
get you past the "wait for Hostess to 
seat you" sign at the l-Hop today. 
Times have changed. 

The first and most important stop 



Cadet Dave Bagby talking to cadets Russ Collins 
(center) and Steve Vogt (left) at the Coin-Op 
Laundry. 



for any cadet who forgets to cash a 
check at the bank on Friday is Clarks 
gas station which still preserves a 
touching old-fashioned trust in the 
ability of cadets to balance their 
checkbooks. If your plans for the 
evening cost more than $20 — plan to 




I' 



do something else. 

Motivation is a given factor. Any 
excuse (the GR you failed, the IRI you 
failed, the PCE you failed, the GR you 
passed, the ORI you passed, the PFT 
you passed,) can be construed as a 
valid excuse to celebrate. Its LMD 
Friday. Downtown Colorado Springs 
is magically transformed into a giant 
extension of Arnold Hall, if you don't 
want to see any cadets for a while stay 
in the dormitory. 

But where do they go? (Where 
don't they go?) For the flat-out broke 
to the unbelievably cheap cadet, 
there is the cadet laundromat conven- 
iently located next to Leon G's where 
pizza may be purchased by the slice 
in case you need your last quarter to 
dry your clothes. On any given 
weekend cadets can always find good 
conversation and good company 
hunched over the coin-fed washers 
protecting their territorial rights. 

For the moderately cheap, tem- 
porarily solvent cadet, there are 
always the movies. Tell your date that 
popcorn has been recognized by 
scientists to be nature's most perfect 
diet food and you won't have to buy 
dinner. For the shy and socially inept 
cadet the movies are a good deal. You 
can sit in the dark for two hours and 
not be expected to talk. When the 
lights come up, grunt a few sentence 
fragments about the Academy Awards 
and everyone will think you're suave 
and in touch with what's happening 
in America today. 

For the last of the big-time 
spenders, there are real restaurants 



with tablecloths and silverware and 
everything. In recent times Ben- 
nigans, and Meadow Muffins have 
seen a lot of cadet customers, to the 
point when one walks in he believes 
he has stepped back into the upper- 
class lounge. The Hungry Farmer, 
Three Thieves and the Black Angus 
are also cadet favorites. A little less 
known and a little more out of the 
way are places like Wind Song, Zebs, 
and Williams for those who do not 
desire an evening listening to frag- 
ments of cadet shop talk: "Did you 
hear about . . . CDB . . . got 
discretion . . . will get his car loan 



Being close to USAFA makes Spike's Place 
a natural hangout for cadets. 






One of many theatres cadets frequent in 
Colorado Springs. 



"Bennigan's Bound — need no reservations 



Cadet Hangouts 



Cadet 
Hangouts 



. . . flunking Mech . . . real zit . . . 
even writes form 10's for worn heels 
. . . wants to win Medal of Honor 
. . . posthumously. 

In the olden days when rock was 
young, dinosaurs roamed the terraz- 
zo, and General Beckel was a Firstie, 
only Firsties had cars and Colorado 
Springs was a one horse outpost at the 
edge of civilization. Colorado Springs 
has grown up right along with the 
Academy. Today the city offers 
something for everyone no matter 
what their tastes and pay allowances 
might be — the best of all possible 
worlds for the cadet at leisure. 



Swenson's has a perfect location 
Bennigan's. 



WENSEN' 

^^ ICECREAM FA'-Tf***™ 




The sign says it all I 



Cadet cars always need a wash at one of many 
car washes in C-Springs. 




Families was close to USAFA and delivered — a perfect combinatio 



The Coin-Op Laundry next to Leon Cessi's was extremely convenient 
C3C Diane Reynolds drops off some dry cleaning before getting a pizza 



Cadet Hangouts 



I 



STHAK. 
HOUSE. 



The Trail Dust offers cadets a place to "hangout" for dinner 



A cadet not only enjoys the pizza but thinks the scenery is mighty fine at 
Leon C's. 




and of course — USAFA^s own . . . 



ARNIE'S LOUNGE! 



Cadet Hangouts 117 



AC 



The ''Best'' of . 

DODO! 



by DoDo Editors: J. D. Seal, '81 

In few other places here at the 
"blue zoo" do cadets get a laugh at 
themselves and their surroundings as 
much as they do in the DODO. It 
always pointed fun at those things in 
the Cadet Wing that weren't necessar- 
ily fun, and for at least a moment, 
even caused the Commandant to take 
things a little less seriously. 

Nothing was sacred to the DODO 
as everything from sports, summer 
programs, Mitchell Hall, instructors, 



& Jim Schwindt; '81 

AOC's and even the movies got the 
knife via the DODO. Of course, all 
was done in fun, with the final intent 
to bring forth laughs from usually 
morbid cadet faces. 

Here has been placed what was 
felt to be some of the best of DODO. 
Let us always remember to laugh, 
even when laughter seems to be 
impossible. I mean, who ever thought 
a jar of peanut butter could be funny? 



|yto 




Canti' 



118 Best of DoDo 



A Cd^det 



i« got the 
course, all 
>inil inleni 
m usually 

I what was 
oiDODO, 
to laugh, 
ms to be 
ler thought 
Ibeiunnyi 





"UAME THE RAMP CONTEST" 
P.O. Box 209S 
U3AF Academy, CO 80841 



f 





"BRING M£ "^t^t 






] 1 


^ 


/2_\j 



DOOLIES MARCHING ON THF MARBLE STRIPS 
OFTEN COLLECTIVELY SPELL OUT OBSCENE 
WORDS T'nJHICH CAN ONLY BE SEEN FROM THE 
AIR - MUCH TO THE DELIGHT OF T-41 
STUDENTS AND COMMERCIAL AIRLINE PASS- 
ENGERS! BELIEVE IT OR ROT! 

GENERAL RICHARDS, WELL-KNa^IN ONE-STAR, 
IS ACTUALLY THE BROTHER OF ROLLING 
STONES GUITARIST KEITH RICHARDS! 
SAYS TOM, "WE'RE BOTH BIG STARS." 
BELIEVE IT OR ROT! 

PAUL KLEE, MAN OF MYSTERY, I'lAS ONCE 
REPORTEDLY SEEN IN AN OBSCURE BRANCH 
OF THE TUNNELS, V'HERE HE SUPPOSEDLY 
HAS A MODERN ART GALLERY. BELIEVE IT 
OR ROT! 

RICHARDS BROTHERS 



1^ 




"BRING ME INTELLIGENT BEINGS" 

"BRING ME YOUNG I^MOLESO^ KIDS 

"BRING ME HOMO SAPIENS" 

"BRING THEM TO ME" 

"BRING ME PEOPLE" 

"BRING ME SOMETHING TASTY" 




TOHNNY pARKA 




AND THE 
ACC£SS0f<lt5 



0A/£. 







J 



Canmandant ' s Drill Team: 



Conducted right here at the Academy. Elrrohasis on practical 
drill inanual. Five hours of practical application per day 
with optional tour-monitoring available. 

Russian Airborne: Three day basic parachuting program at the Russian Cavalry school 
in Moscow. Training in the art of f reef all without main or reserve. 
One qualifying junp. 



Cadet humor would not be complete without . . . 



The secret life of Waldo F, Dumbsquat 



ii 



It was early in December, and Waldo was walking back 
from his last class of the day — B.S. 110. 

"All Captain Braggart talks about are the "brown shoe 
days/' thought Waldo. 

It was early afternoon, so Waldo thought he would get 
some rack time before going to the Friday night buffet at 
Mitches. 

"Gosh, am I ever tired. I guess I . . . (yawn) . . . had 
. . . 111." 

Waldo fell asleep. 

"Sir! There are 11 minutes until the evening meal . . .", 
screamed the minute callers. 

Remembering what day it was, he though he had been 
dreaming. 

"We don't go to meals on Fri . . ." 

"Sir, there are ten minutes . . .," bellowed the doolies. 

"Gosh, what have I forgot?," wondered Waldo as he 
scurried around the room, attempting to get dressed in as short 
a time as possible. As Waldo was dressing, he noticed how 
clean and orderly the room looked. 

"Wow, it's not ever this clean, even before a SAMI. I'll 
bet C4C Kant Winn spent some 3M pads and generic cleanser 
on this job." 

The second Waldo stepped into the hall, he was 
acoustically accosted by six upperclassmen who he had never 
seen before. 

"Mister, what is your problem?!!! I only count three 
chins, don't you realize that this squadron's minimum is 
seven?!!!" Another jumped in. "You've got negative to get 
to dinner mister — move out! You don't even want to be late!" 

"What a buck-up," fumed Waldo as he hit warp drive, 
causing his corfams to smoke slightly and leave rubber streaks 
in the hall. 

"Hold it! Well, well, well . . . we've got a SMACK who 
thought he didn't have to get a tuck before coming out into 
the hall. Drop for 20 squat-thrusts Dumbsquat! Get up, give 
yourself a tuck . . . nope, not good enough . . . drop for 
20 more . . ." 

Exactly 127 squat-thrusts later, and the best tuck Waldo had 
ever given himself (or anyone else for that matter), he was once 
again on his way. After emerging outside, he noticed how 
much newer everything looked, and he didn't even recognize 
the planes on the terrazzo. 

"Holy edge dressing, they must have really fixed this place 
up for the Supt's Ball." 

It was then he noticed steam coming from the Air Gardens. 

"And beautiful fountains! I must be dreaming or 
something." He pinched himself to insure that he was not. 

"Hey Smack!" (He was not dreaming) "Drive out here! 
One, you were grossly gazing, and two, you were not walking 
on the marble strip." 

Reflecting, Waldo now noticed that all of the strips were 
real marble and not one of them was cracked. Waldo hadn't 
been walking on the strips because of the ice and they were 
considered a safety hazard. 



"Now then Mister, why were you gazing?" 

"I was looking at . . ." 

"What's the answer to a 'why question' Smack? Drop and 
give me 20 squad-thrusts, Dumbsquat!" 

Waldo's legs were beginning to hurt like they never hurt 
before. 

"Why weren't you walking on the marble strops?" 

"No excuse Sir!" 

"Give me a reason." 

"It was the ice sir." 

"You trying to blow smoke at me mister? Can't you see 
the sky is blue? Drop for 20 . . ." 

"Waldo finally made it to dinner, but not before having 
to "drive out there" and do nearly 500 more squat-thrusts. 

"Mister Dumbsquat," said the Table Comm, "give me 
cadets in the Wing ... by squadron." 

"Sir, the cadets in the Wing are as follows . . .," 
sputtered Waldo, "Lord, how much more ridiculous can this 
get," he thought. 

"I'll give you a hint," said the Table Comm, "it's 
Aardvark in CS-01." 

"Sir, I do not know," choked Waldo. 

"Don't know!!!" bellowed the Firstie. 

it was then the mighty staff tower (affectionately called the 
B.S. balcony by the Firsties) came in. "Wing, Ah-Ten-Hut! 
Wing, Stand-At-East!" 

After "take seats" was given and Waldo and two other 
harassed doolies had passed out the food and drink, the real 
trouble began. 

"Dumbsquat!" 

"Yes Sir!" 

"Keep your eyes caged on your plate emblem. Is that 
clear?" 

"Yes Sir!" 

"You don't want to miss that enemy fighter that is going 
to shoot you down because your peripheral vision wasn't 
properly developed in Mitchell Hall, do you?" 

"No Sir!" 

"Mister Dumbsquat" 

"Yes Sir." 

"Get your shoulders back and down." 

"Yes Sir." 

"Mister Dumbsquat" 

"Forehead back, chin in." 

"Yes Sir!" 

"Dumbsquat" 

"Yes Sir!" 

"Find out from the waiter what we're having next month 
for breakfast." 

"Yes Sir." 

"Carry On." 

"No reply is necessary Mister Dumbsquat! Just snap your 
head back. Carry on!" 

"Mr. Sanches, " called Waldo, "what are we having 



"Hey Table Comm," said the waiter, "this SMACK here 
didn't address me as Sir." 

"Mister Dumbsquat/' said the Table Comm, "can't you 
handle pressure?" 

"No Sir! I mean yes Sir!" 

"If you can't handle simple pressure here in Mitchell Hall, 
you won't be able to eat your box lunch while on a B-52 strike 
over Hanoi. I'm going to do you a favor Dumbsquat. I'm going 
to make you pass your plate up to keep you from tying up. 
Is that clear?" 

"Yes Sir! Thank you Sir!" 

"Mister Dumbsquat, only one 'Sir' per statement, and you 
don't have to thank me — it's my job." 

Waldo finally made it through dinner. He was pulled out 
into the "vulture line" more times than he cared to 
remember, and his aching legs! Because he didn't have on 
brown shoes, he was ordered to remove his shoes, at which 
time they were promptly tossed into one of the Air Garden's 
fountains. He was told that black corfams were for officers only 
and never for cadets. Upon arriving back at the dorm, he 
noticed a formation of doolies at the bottom of the stairwell, 
into which he was immediately herded without reason. 

"Gentlemen," boomed a Firstie with more silver on his 
shoulders than the entire doolie class, "for your constant and 
consistent tying up at the evening meal tonight, you will run 
50, I repeat 50, wind sprints up and down the stairs — two 
at a time. Questions? Good — begin." 

Waldo sickened as the forthclassmen were run up and 
down the stairs, time and time again. Waldo knew something 
had to be done. Out from behind the wall of sickened doolies 
strode Col Dumbsquat, a man who could see behind himself 
with his peripheral vision, a man who could eat anything while 
flying over Hanoi, and a man who never ate at Mitches. 
. . .Stairwell-ah-Ten-Hut!" bellowed the Firstie. 

"Great guy, just terrific," said Col Dumbsquat as he 
strode over to stand in front of the now trembling Firstie. "I'll 
just bet you think you're something fella, don't you? You will 
run two windsprints yourself for every windsprint the 4°'s 
would have had to run. At the conclusion of which, you will 
clean up the stairwell using only your hands. Afterwhich you 
will report to the Commandant, resign your rank, and write 
yourself up for a Class Vi CDB. 100 tours Mister. Do I make 
myself clear 'centurion'?" 

"Yes Sir!" gulped the Firstie. 

"Doolies — carry on," said Col Dumbsquat. 

Waldo went immediately to his room and went to sleep, 
he was pooped. He was awakened by C4C Winn coming in 
and slamming the door. 

"I'm sick 'cause I ate too much of Mitchell Hall's food," 
whined Winn. "And then on top of that, I had a 2° stop me 
on the terrazzo and ask me to get my hands out of my pockets 
and to quit slouching. What a Zit! Ya know Waldo," 
whimpered Winn, "sometimes this place really gets me." 

"If you only knew," thought Waldo, "if you only knew." 




Cadet Humor 



Sometimes truth is funnier than fiction 



WAR STORY 



OF THE HUMOROUS TYPE 



by James Jasina, '82 



What happens to the cadets who 
do not experience the thrill of seeing 
their hats thrown up, and then 
scavenged by crazed juvenile delin- 
quents on graduation day? Many leave 
only to attend other universities the 
very next semester. Still others leave 
the Wing with hopes of someday 
returning to its ranks. I left without 
any plans for college, and certainly 
without any hopes of returning to the 
hallowed halls of Sijan. I left how- 
ever, certain that nothing could be 
tougher than the Air Force Academy. 
The act of involuntarily "punch- 
ing out" — or bilging out, as spoken 
at Annapolis — goes quite a distance 
in destroying one's self-esteem. I left 
the North Gate on that cold overcast 
day; but I had no idea of where I was 
going, or what I would do once I 
arrived. Self-confidence destroyed, I 
left a thoroughly cracked, if not a 
broken man. 

I managed to arrange a stay with 
some friends in downtown Colorado 
Springs until I could get something set 
up on my own. Actually this was the 
family of my doolie - year - room- 
mate's girlfriend. Becka's horrendous 
blind dates had led me into the valley 
of social death on many occasions. 
Although not always on speaking 
terms following such outings, we had 
a strong friendship. Her parents, 
although critical of the Air Force, (her 
father had spent four years playing 
tuba with the Air Force Band in Japan) 
strongly supported cadets and their 
fast-paced life style. This family was 
my source of confidence and security, 
at a time when such commodities 
were in short supply. 

After learning how to tell time 
using the acronyms "a.m." and 
"p.m." again, my next major task 
was to find gainful employment. 
Initially i had to assess my marketable 
abilities. In high school I was: a camp 
counselor, a cook in a Polish restaur- 
ant, a paperboy with tenure, and a 
pearl diver in a Chinese restaurant. 
Those jobs were fine while in high 
122 War Story i _ 



school. At that time my total expenses 
resulted from restringing my tennis 
racquet to Stroh's Beer bought on 
Friday nights. Now however, I would 
be responsible for a roof over my 
head, food in my stomach, and 
wheels under my feet. 

Looking to the back pages for 
help wanted ads, and looking to the 
back of my mind for helpful USAFA 
experiences, I found that 1 was well 
versed in Air Force doctrine, but I 
knew nothing of real estate; I could 
score from 30 yards out in flickerball, 
but i had no experience in arc- 
welding. Sure, I'd been Recondo as 
a Basic Cadet, but the current job 
openings for mercenaries in Colorado 
Springs, or even Pueblo, were limit- 
ed. I soon came to the realization that 
I was not going to be sitting behind 
a desk employing what i had learned 
during four semesters of calculus. The 
only way I was going to subsist was by 
using my back. 

After a week of "mine- 
sweeping" every industrial park in 
Colorado Springs I landed my first 
job. I was to pilot a garbage truck for 
a garbage company. It was not quite 
what I had in mind, but to use a simile 
I often used on unshaven basics, I 
needed a job like a pig needs slop! 
The job paid $210 a week. The wage, 
however, was well earned. I worked 
from 5:15 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. six days 
a week. 

Although hired as a driver, I had 
absolutely no experience with 10- 
speed transmissions or with garbage 
trucks. Considering the condition of 
the trucks themselves, my Inexper- 
ience was as much a virtue as a vice. 

My first ship, Truck #3, possessed 
no significant transmission linkage 
and consequently no third gear. The 
operating procedure required one to 
increase the R.P.M.s in second gear 
to the point where the motor 
screeched like a cat with its tail in a 
car door, and then quickly shift 
directly into fourth gear without 
stalling out the engine. For a guy who 
averages 15 to 20 "hacks" each time 
he shaves, this was no ordinary task. 



Another problem with "Ole #3" 
was its lack of a door latch on the 
driver's side. Each time I managed to 
negotiate a right hand turn, the door 
would whip open into the oncoming 
traffic's left hand turn lane. 

After two weeks with #3 she was 
condemned by the Public Utilities 
Commission. Like all great warriors, 
her service number was retired. 

The demise of #3 was a great 
relief to me, because I now expected 
to receive a normal, functioning 
vehicle. This was not to be the case. 
However I later learned that #3 was 
a sacrifice to the inspecting officials in 
hopes of them overlooking the other 
trucks. After all, they had already 
gotten a kill. The ploy obviously 
worked because the next truck I was 
charged with was no better than #3. 

When introduced to the truck I 
did not realize the magnitude of the 
challenge confronting me until the 
mechanic took a screwdriver from the 
back of his greasy Levis and proceed- 
ed to show me how to start the 
engine. Although she did not burn 
two gallons of oil daily (like #3), from 
the dents in the dashboard and the 
thrashed seat upholstery, #15 ob- 
viously had no definite third or fourth 
gear. I started to consider my current 
position relative to where I was only 
one month ago. 

After a few weeks working in 
what 1 called "Trashland," the 
routine began to take its toll upon my 
mental, as well as my physical, well 
being. The 15 hour days spent toiling 
among mad dogs, maggots, and dirty 
diapers began to make me fear 
waking up each morning. Upon 
returning from the dump each night 
I had to hose myself down in the front 
yard to keep the stench, which was 
now my calling card, from infesting 
the house. 

As I awoke at the alarm's 4:30 
a.m. outburst, I could not help but 
wish that I was back in school doing 
something — anything — that I might 
gain satisfaction from. I was beginning 
to understand that I had not realized 
how good the cake tasted until it was 



II 



taken from my grasp. 

My initial month in "Trashland" 
was spent in OJT. I drove with an IP 
named Dave. He had dropped out of 
the ministry in Minnesota after three 
years in college. He now found the 
garbage business more lucrative than 
his former job as a shoe store 
manager. Dave was bright, conscien- 
tious, and fast. The latter being a 
highly coveted virtue among garbage 
pickers. I actually ran more in one day 
in "Trashland" than in a week of 
BCT. I ran from house to house, truck 
to alley, alley to truck; I could not 
believe the physical stamina required 
to accomplish the job efficiently. Was 
this the way Frank Shorter started out? 

After graduating from UCT (Un- 
dergraduate Garbage Truckin'), and 
having survived Ole #3 and #15, I was 
booted out of the nest and began to 
work alone. This is where my real 
problems began. My first day out was, 
although slow moving, initially 
uneventful. I was attacked by only one 
stray dog, but to counter, a lovely 
coed, home on summer break, told 
me that I was the best looking garbage 
man she had ever seen. This was taken 
as a compliment. However, by four 
o'clock I was well behind schedule. 
In an attempt to recover lost time, I 
decided to get from one street to 
another parallel street via a private 
driveway that traversed the two. 

Moving carefully along I noticed 
that I was under the overhang of the 
landowner's house. I was at first 
alarmed. I then came to the conclu- 
sion that I must have enough clear- 
ance since I had not hit anything yet. 
What I did not consider was the fact 
that although the roof overhang was 
horizontal, the driveway's grade was 
increasing. Before I knew what had 
happened I was wedged between the 
horizontal overhang and the ever 
increasing grade of the ground. The 
timbers let out a bone chilling scream 
as the stress threatened to destroy half 
the house. The truck came to a jerky 
halt as I calmly put the brake pedal 
through the floor board. 

After surveying the situation I 
found that I was able to go neither 
forward or backward without destroy- 
ing the house. I decided upon the 



frontal assault. I advanced ever so 
slowly as the ever loudening 
screeches brought my ears to the 
point of hemorrhaging. Able to stand 
the suspense no longer, I gunned the 
engine, popped the clutch, and tore 
$1300 worth of the house down. 

After leaving a note for the absent 
owners, I proceeded back to the 
dump in a near catatonic state to 
inform the boss of the catastrophe. 
After threatening me with the $500 
insurance deductible, I returned to 
duty. The frustration and aloneness 
drove me, now more than ever, to 
yearn for another place. 

Two days later I destroyed an 
apartment building's log carport 
while backing the truck up to the 
dumpster in the back alley. Being 
quite accustomed to such occurrences 
now, 1 proceeded to explain the 
situation to the manager. She, how- 
ever, was a nut and proceeded to 
abuse me verbally with an irrational 
psuedo accent. I was now at wits end 
and dreaded every moment spent at, 
or contemplating, my job. The money 
was good though, and consequently, 
I couldn't afford to quit. 

The next day I was issued a new 
truck with which I was totally 
unfamiliar. This is not meant to 
suggest that I was familiar with any of 
the other trucks I drove. I hopped 
inside with hopes of good fortune for 
the day. As I proceeded to my route, 
I noticed an acute sluggishness in the 
vehicle. With the accelerator on the 
floor the truck still moved very slowly. 
I was soon to realize the cause of the 
problem. 

As I drove down the road, smoke 
suddenly started to come up through 
the floorboards. Within seconds the 
cab was totally enveloped in thick 
black smoke. I opened the window 
and the black jinni billowed out. I was 
unable to see at all; I turned on the 
windshield wipers in a fit of despera- 
tion. No help. I stopped at a red light. 
Other motorists looked on in 
amazement as I coughed and choked 
uncontrollably. It was here that I 
decided to release the parking brake 
— or at least what was left of it. With 
this minor problem taken care of, I 
continued on my merry way. 



After stopping the truck at a 
house on Scotia and Platte I jogged 
over two fences and into the alley. As 
i put the offal into my carry-can I 
heard a woman hollering, "Hey 
garbage man, your truck is rolling 
away!" Looking up I saw the truck 
wheeling backwards toward Platte 
Avenue and the eight o'clock Blitz. I 
dropped my carry-can and sprinted 
for the truck hopping fences along 
the way. 1 managed to reach the cab 
and hop in before the Deathmobile 
and I reached the interesction. 

After two more similar occur- 
rences, I determined that the parking 
brake was not working quite up to 
par. I called the office on the truck's 
CB and I informed them of the 
problem. They insisted that no such 
problem existed, and beseeched me 
in less eloquent terms — to return to 
my job. 

The next house I stopped at was 
on a steep hill. I toiled with one eye 
on the trash and the other on the 
truck. At one point I turned comple- 
tely around to lift a stack of shingles. 
The next thing I knew, the truck was 
upon the lawn of a house down the 
street. The truck approached a large 
trunked tree. I felt sure the tree 
would stop the truck. No such luck! 
The tree bowed until it could bow no 
longer; it then snapped at the base of 
the trunk. 

Totally digusted with the events 
of the last two hours specifically, and 
the last six weeks in general, I 
informed the unlucky owners. To my 
surprise, the family said they were 
going to have the tree cut down 
anyway. They then asked if I would 
haul it away for them; it was the least 
I could do. They brought out the 
McCullough and hacked the birch 
into kindling. For my efforts the 
family rewarded me with a six-pack of 
Coors. 

The next morning I was fired. 
And I thought the Academy was 
tough. Take a good hard look at 
where you are, and the next time 
you're moaning about your AOC, or 
your Mech instructor, or those lousy 
SAMIs, just sit back and imagine 
where you could be. 



War Story 



USAFA's Ultimate Challenge 



THE 



DARK 



by |oe Leavengood, '83 

The "Dark Ages" at USAFA are like 
a church disco during a power outage. 



a! Uo you 
_ I to make 
it? Can you hack USAFA? I mean, I 



you could probably validate the 



you can validate physics 211, 311 and 
411 and PMS, you might just fall short 
■ * ig it to recognition. They 
warned you about that first haircut. 
You heard about the nutritional valu 
of assault course (SIR) dirt. You've 
heard "wait until Hell Week" in 
exponentials, and SERE sounds like 
some wild outrageous cult initiation 
ritual where everybody eats ants an 
screams "Ches! Ches! Stupid ones!" 



often. They'll stop writing to you 
about the time the Dean starts writing 
about you to your AOC. Only those 
doolies who accept boxing as a 
religion can single-handedly conceive 

of an end to the s r_=__j 

are not ready. 

If you expect to be ar 
(and if) spring reappears, you've got 
to be prepared. Are you ready for the 
day somebody accidently takes your 
gloves 20 minutes before lunch? Do 
you know how to handle a noon meal 
while out barehanded? Can you eat 
ice cream and then vei " 

crystal filled world sans jacket? If 
concepts such i 



entropy in action thrill you, you might 
just survive. 

if you're more into social activi- 
ties such as wine and song, or 
whatever the case may be, brace 



e "Dark Ages" have a tendency to 
tig out USAFA's monastic tenden- 
cies. As you climb across the terrazzo 
sometimes the fog is punctured by 
s that sound faintly of Cregor- 
n times. The combination of your 



unlined; your day in and day out task 



lack of contact with the modern world 



:^Ji^ 





fiiM 



1 






Ev ! .' 







■ meaning, Pater, ni 
us, in excelsis deo." 

ir English teacher starts to look 

•re and more like a monk and you 
occasionally catch yourself about to 
call him "Father Dominic" instead of 
"Sir." You find yourself taking notes 
in class that go h 
and start to resemble Gutenberg 
bibles. Your faith is reinforced by the 
fact that you're alreat" "^ -' 



each day. You notice that the elders 

around you who hav" ' — 

forsaken boxing, strangely ritualize 
coffee, and many of your peer' 
worship fuzzy blue blankets. Only the 
hardy survive. 



looms 
haven 
might 
castle, 
bats, 
hill. 1 
Karlof 
that c 


fc 

t 
e 

sit 
t 

f v 
ur 


r those whose 
snapped in th 
nvision a gre^ 
epiete with g. 
jated upon a g 
looks like som 
vould have adoi 
ches and winds 


imaginations 
e cold. You 
t aluminum 
irgoyl^s and 
reat isolated 
ething Boris 
ed, with fog 
approaching 


unsusf 
from t 
trappe 
tortur 
eleme 
are fo 
trainir 
geants 
drago 


>e< 

he 

d 

e. 

nt« 

rc< 

g 
, 
ns 


ting innocents 
cold only to fin 
in a fortress o 
Unable to 
any longer, t 
'd to battle mor 
officers and 0| 
not to mention 
and black kni 


stumbling in 
d themselves 
unrelenting 
endure the 
le innocents 
isters such as 
>erations ser- 
Mitchell Hall 
5ht D.l.s. In 


hidde 


1 


!iririv/-j.-»iiHiriT--f-; 


men whose 


remaining hair stands v 
seem to be devising 
torture called Chem an 
in a nearby portion o 
weird figures are seen as 
food stuffs so danger 
natives resort to buying 
crackers from vendin 
Elsewhere in the alum 
the innocents are drive 


white on end 
methods of 

d Mech. 

f the complex 
they concoct 

9US that the 
cheese-filled 

g machines. 

inum abode, 

n from cons- 


ciousr 
tortur 
and a 
hone( 
centu 


es 
ec 

v< 
i 
rie 


s by more subtl 
ailed history, po 
iriety of langua 
and develope 
s and passed 


e methods of 
litical science 
;es, all finely 
d over the 
clandestinely 
All around, 
atures called 
ed due to the 
burn their 


from 
odd i 
3°s, 2 
exten 


m 
nc 


ister to master 
1 numerous crc 
and 1°s (so nam 
to which they 




laterial. Guided by a warlord staff, 



iMuic uaiiy III a iiciy 

it of medieval witch 
hunts. Only the strong ever again 
; society. 

Finally doolie, a prominent way of 
dealing with USAFA's three month 
ig holiday season hangover is the 
"I'm Luke Skywalker and this is the 
death star" routine. You can see 
during this period at least one rebel 
fighter pilot jedi knight warrior (sir) 
candidate seemingly surrounded by 
hordes of empire droids (the guys in 
white helmets who always end up 
shooting each other). You might look 

with Luke for his light sal— * =*■- 

it returned to his grip, 
Vader would be in peril. In l\ 
meantime you can observe him 
putting the "force" to work trying to 
steal Vader's shoulder boards. 

This method of coping with the 
>ark Ages" quickly comes to an 
end when our young freedom fighter 
gets a "Dear Luke" letter from 
Princess Leia who has run off with Han 
"ROTC" Solo. Soon thereafter Luke 
is told by the empire that his h-- '- 
longer than most Wookie's, w 
his princess or his light saber, and 
with the millenium falcon (no, not 
Andy Bark) in anoti 
galaxy, he retreats to Tatooine. 
the others party at the einpirc 
cantine, Luke scrubs his floor, the 
"force" no longer with hir 

Indeed, dear doolie, no matter 
what your scenario, it takes a special 
kind of strength to live through the 
"Dark Ages." Being Luke Skywalker 
doesn't put mail in your box. Parkas 
are no refuge in a castle of horrors, 
and 4° study guides are not the key 
to survival when you're abode is a 
Midwestern monastery. 

However, there really is an 
inspiration, a way to survive USAFA's 
darkest age. It is indeed possible to 
spend three months as a monk, or as 
a medieval castle captive, or as the 
recipient of an empire onslaught. The 
secret is in numbers. You've heard 
enough to be up for a lot of the other 
challenges USAFA has to offer, but 
_ ju'll only survive the "Dark Ages" 
if you stick together with your felloi 
"Dark Ages" dwellers, be they 
lonks, innocents, freedom fighters 

■ ""'""' '"-' up for everything 

ther for the "Dark 
Ages." Carry on. Yeh, beat 'em. 





USAFA WINGS 



by Amy Markert, '81 

"And there they are ladies and 
gentlemen, the United States Air 
Force Academy Team, the Wings of 
Blue!" The narrator's words boom 
over the loud speakers as the distinc- 
tive blue and white canopies spiral 
down and swoop in for graceful, 
stand-up landings. This past year, over 
750,000 people saw and heard this 
show at 41 demonstrations by the 
"Wings of Blue" across the nation. 

In addition to the many demon- 
strations performed by the team, 
another very successful aspect of their 
endeavors was competition. There are 
three basic categories in competitive 
sport parachuting. Style is an in- 
dividual event in which the jumper 
performs a set series of 360-degree 
turns and backloops on heading to a 
ground target, and is timed. Accuracy 
is also performed individually and in 
this event, jumpers aim for a disc 
which is ten centimeters in diameter 



and attempt to step on it. Scores are 
tabulated by measuring the distance 
from the disc to the point on the 
ground where the jumper first 
touches down. To illustrate the 
extreme precision possible in this 
event, C1C Kevin Silva won more 
than one parachute meet with a 
perfect total of 0.00 cm for as many 
as four jumps. The third category of 
competition is called Relative Work 
and is normally done with four 
jumpers who freefall together, join- 
ing to build a certain sequence of 
different formations in the air. 

The cadet parachute team has 
dominated the National Collegiate 
Championships for the past 14 years. 
Team member, C1C Kevin Silva, 
captured the overall individual Na- 
tional Collegiate Championship hon- 
ors for two years in a row (1979 and 
1980), also winning the accompanying 
Andre Istel scholarship. 







Wings of Blue 



i 




The team has also dominated 
Tri-Service Academy parachute com- 
petition for many years. The Air Force 
Academy hosted the Naval and 
Military Academies at the 1980 
Tri-Service meet where the Air Force 
team garnered 35 of the 55 available 
awards. 

Cadets competed in the 1980 U.S. 
National Championships where team 
member, C1C Amy Markert was the 
first cadet from any Service Academy 
to be chosen for the national team. 
She competed in the World Cham- 
pionships at Kazanlak, Bulgaria along 
with nine other men and women from 
the United States. 

Another very important facet of 
the parachute team activities is the 
AM-490 program. Supervised by an 
extremely talented and professional 
staff of officers and NCO's, the cadets 
on the team perform the bulk of 
instructor and jumpmaster duties for 
this basic free-fall parachuting course. 
Although this is probably the most 
time consuming of their responsibili- 
ties, many of the "blue-suiters" 
agree that it is also the most 
rewarding. The AM-490 program this 
past year put out a total of 550 
graduates. Each graduate completed 8 
hours of academic instruction, 12 
hours of ground training, and the 5 
jumps that earned each of them their 
military parachutist's badge and rat- 
ing. The Academy is the only Air 
Force unit authorized to award that 
rating. 

Beyond the AM-490 course, there 
are three other parachuting courses 
offered to a select few who have 
shown aptitude and interest in more 
advanced parachuting. AM-491 is 
offered during the Fall semester 
followed by AM-492 in the Spring. 
These courses provide advanced 
training in free-fall parachuting and 
instructor and jumpmaster skills. 
Week-nights after school as well as 
weekends are utilized for training. 
Cadets enrolled in these courses are 
actually "trying out" for the Para- 



Upper left: An accuracy jumper 

Lower left: A West Point cadet packs It in at 
the Tri-Service Meet. 

Upper right: C1C Jersey Costillo reaches for 
the disc. 

Left: etc Kevin Silva holding the Individual 
Overall Championship Award for the 1980 
Tri-Service Meet. 



Wings of Blue 



Wings of Blue 

chute team, with cuts being made 
periodically throughout the year. 
Those who pass all requirements 
during this period of time earn their 
"Blue Suits" and a place on the 
Academy Parachute Team. 

AM-496 is the course which all 
team members have earned enroll- 
ment in, and once again, they spend 
weekday afternoons and weekends 
polishing their own parachuting skills 
and teaching the basic free-fall course 
to other cadets. 

The 1980-81 cadet team, cap- 
tained by C1C Pat Duffy, consisted of 
Firstclassmen: A. ]. Britschgi, Rich 
Brook, Scott Butcher, Jersey Castillo, 
Miles Crowell, Todd Denning, Pat 
Duffy, Mike Kadlubowski, Amy Mar- 
kert, Kevin Silva and Gregg Verser; 
seven Secondclassmen: Bob Carroll, 
Phil Contorno, Todd Dehann, Lori 
Fulton, Dave Grilley, Austen Meyer 
and Dean Mills; and one Thirdclass- 
man, Mike Wermuth. 




Above: Canopies queued for landing. 



Below: 4-way sequential relative work per- 
formed by Mike Kadlubowski, Rich Brook, 
Milos Crowell, and Jersey Castillo. 



i 



Top right; 
ValoOiin 

Mom ri|l 
inlheW 

Wo»;"l(( 




Wings of Blue 



I' 




i. 



IN^. 



A 



i4^%iMd^«».^fr 



^r- -" 



Above: A graceful stand up landing. 

Top right: Ready Set Goooo! Jumpers exit the twin offer on an 8-way 
RW load. Middle right: Cadets and staff build a 15-way formation over 
Yalo Dz in CA. 

Bottom right: Jumpers fly to a formation over USAFA with Pikes Peak 
in the background. 

Below: "You'll know them by their dark glasses ..." The "renegade" 
4-way team brings home the gold. 





Wings of Blue 



In 




132 Wings of Blue 






PPPOiilf 



■'op I 



ii 




Opposite Page: A full chute upon return to Inset: Jumpers away on a relative work dive. Bottom leH: Judges ready to mark landing on 

Earth. Top left: A 4-way over the cadet area. an accuracy jump. Bottom Right: Sunset on 

spring training at Yolo Dz in CA 

. Wings of Blue 



Bluebards brings drama to USAFA 

''SHOW BIZ'' 



by Ann Marie Matonak^ '81 

To an actor's ears, appiause is the 
sweetest music in the world. This past 
year, those in the Academy drama 
club, the Bluebards, were not de- 
prived of its flavor. With the produc- 
tion of two vastly different shows, the 
club again showed that it had the 
talent and versatility to handle any- 
thing. 

In the Fall, Shakespeare came to 
the stage of the F-1 Theatre as the 
Bluebards gave their lively interpreta- 
tion of the classic "Taming of the 
Shrew." The play required that 
several actors don specially made 
period costumes and unusual person- 
ality disguises. 

The Spring musical, Sugar, was a 
challenge for everyone, it was proba- 
bly one of the most ambitious 



musicals attempted at the Academy, 
and with a new OIC for the Bluebards, 
it was even more of a challenge. 
Judging by the audience approval. 
Sugar was an unqualified success. 

After this year, some may feel that 
the Bluebards have gone as far as 
possible. Thanks to the efforts of Maj. 
Ray Harlan, the club's attendance and 
reputation grew tremendously. Maj. 
Armstrong, the new OIC, inherited a 
living well-balanced production 
group. 

Arnold Hall Theatre also grew in 
its capabilities. New tools which were 
desperately needed were obtained 
and added to the existing equipment. 
A computer-programmable light 
board was installed just last year, and 
a new sound system will be installed. 



With an increased budget, the club 
will be able to put on even more 
professional shows. 

As attendance figures grew, so 
did the Bluebards membership. The 
future promises to be even brighter. 
Besides a fall play and spring musical, 
the Bluebards would like to stage 
several traveling dinner theatre plays 
for other Academy activities. 

With the increased support from 
ail directions, the Bluebards hope to 
move closer toward their dream of 
becoming truly a part of the "enter- 
tainment of the Academy." It'll take 
more actors and more crew, but with 
the energy and talent of the Cadet 
Wing, the Bluebards are well on their 
way. 



Shakespeare comes to F-1 with: 



The Taming 



r 



of ttie Shrew 



Shakespeare came to the 
Bluebard's stage for the first time in 
the club's history in the ever popular 
"The Taming of the Shrew" which 
was presented as the fail play. It was 
a special time for all. As Maj Raymond 
C. Harlan's final directing effort 
before leaving the Academy, the play 
was an unprecedented success. 

Thanks to the efforts of Mrs. 
Arlene Grauch and Mrs. Carolyn 
Ford, the cast was able to perform in 
specially made costumes. 

Besides presenting the play four 
times to an enthusiastic cadet 
audience in F-1, the cast and crew 
were invited to perform at the Brown 
Palace in Denver before a convention 
of Modern Language teachers from 



the Rocky Mountain area. Despite 
many unusual problems that arose in 
transitioning from a set stage atmos- 
phere to a bare platform in the hotel, 
the cast and crew performed with 
enthusiasm and vigor. As Linda 
McCullers, who played "Bianca," 
said, "We could have toured for- 
ever." 

Playing the leads were Barbara 
Huggett as "Katherina" and Chris 
Kapelias as "Petruchio." As Chris was 
wooing Barbara on stage, Linda 
McCullers kept the audience en- 
tranced as she kept four suiters at bay, 
under the not-so-watchful eye of her 
father "Batista," played by Todd 
Tasseff, the Bluebard's president. Jim 
Robinson, who played "Lucentio," 




CIC Linda McCullers and C4C Barbara Huggett, 
as "Bianca" and "Katherina," face each other 
in " . . . Shrew." 



finally won Bianca under an assumed 
identity. Chris Broyhili, Bob Nuanes, 
and Tim Sakulich all put on fine 
performances as Bianca's three other 
suiters. 

Overall, the play was a definite 
change of pace, one that was enjoyed 
by all. 



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C2C Chris Kapeilas as "Petruchio," proves 
to be more than a match for the spirited 
"Katherina." 

is "Lucentio," C1C Jim Robinson, really 
interested in teaching "Bianca" Latin? 



'Z''c:?''o^, 



:y' 



0/« 



^An 



/ 



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Right: C2C Chris Brayhill (right) and C4C 
Robert Nuances (left) star as "Bianca's" two 
amorous suiters. 

Below: A smiling cast takes some well deserved 
bows for their performance. 



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Bluebards 


135 














Broadway at it^s best — 

SUGAR! 



C3C Bill Thaden, as "Jerry," and C1C John 
lackson as "Joe," find jobs scarce during the 
Depression. 



than a director to make it work. SSgt 
Robin Forrester handled the difficult 
and fast-paced job of Musical Direc- 
tor. A member of the Concert Band 
and the Moods in Blue, her musical 
credits include the Tucson Symphony, 
Tucson Opera Company, Colorado 
Springs Chorale, Colorado Springs 
Opera Company and far too many 
others to list. "Well-qualified" is 
definitely an understatment when 
referring to SSgt Forrester. 

The Commander and Conductor 
of the Air Force Academy Band, Maj. 
John D. McCord served as Conductor 
for the musical. 

Of course, no musical would be 
totally complete without a choreo- 
grapher. Fortunately, the Bluebards 
had the talents of a professional, Mrs. 
Carolyn Ford. Besides handling the 
job of choreographer she personally 
made and collected many of the 
costumes. Without these people. 
Sugar could not have been the success 
it undoubtedly was. 



Sugar is the Broadway version of 
Marilyn Monroe's famous movie 
Some Like It Hot. Who could resist 
the appeal of the dumb blond and her 
friendship with the two masquerading 
male musicians on the run from 
Chicago gangsters. 

Serious — the show was not, but 
with a tap-dancing group of gang- 
sters, an all-girl band, and a lovable 
old millionaire, who fell for one of 
the disguised male musicians, it was 
hilarious! 

Playing the part of "Sugar" was 
Bluebards veteran C1C Maureen-Rose 
O'Connor. With a blond wig and a 
complete personality change, she fit 
the part to a "T." C1C John Jackson 
had the difficult part of playing three 
separate parts: the penniless musician 
Joe, Josephine (his cover for joining 
the all-girl band), and the fake 
millionaire, Junior. He pulled it off 
with flair, but what can you expect 
from the veteran of four Bluebards 
productions? 

C3C William Thaden did excep- 
tionally well playing the part of Jerry, 
Joe's partner. When he transitioned 
to his female disguise. Daphne, he 
almost brought down the house. A 



total success is the only description 
anyone can call his first Bluebards 
role. 

Several other cadets put on 
splendid performances. As Sir Os- 
good Fielding, C1C Ed Knox left an 
impression on the audience that will 
be remembered as much for its humor 
as well as its excellence. "Sweet 
Sue," the not-so-nice band director, 
was played by another Blubard's 
veteran, C1C Janice Gunnoe. 

C4C William Eichenberger won 
the love and sympathy of the audience 
with his portrayal of the band's 
manager, "Bienstock" just as C2C 
Mark Baker tap-danced his way into 
the audience's hearts, in other words, 
everyone did a super job. 

As with the fall play, acting and 
script weren't everything. It took 
someone to put it all together. That 
person was the director, Maj. Mike 
Armstrong. With the Academy's 
557th T-41 squadron as an instructor 
Pilot, Maj. Armstrong was also the 
new Officer-ln-Charge of the 
Bluebards. His drive and determina- 
tion molded the performance into a 
piece of art. 

Obviously, a musical takes more 




"Daphne" and "Osgood" share a special 
moment together during a night on the town 



J 



SUGAR 



C1C Linda McCullers, C3C Beate Oechsle, C4C . .u /• . * 

Julie Cornell, and C4C Karia Doremus are part The cast taking their bows in the finale ol 

of the band. "SUGAR." 




*«feiljO 



Josephine and 
Daphne . . . 




Top: "Daphne" and "{osephine" are 
discovered and must again flee "Spats" and 
his gang. 

Middle: "|oe" and "Jerry" become "Jose- 
phine" and "Daphne" to get out of 
Chicago. 

Above: "Daphne" finds himself the object 
of millionaire "Osgood's" amorous ad- 
vances. 



Cadets received protocol 
and social training at . . . 

USAFA 
BALLS 

SUPrS BALL 



Red, blue and green lights 
twinkled on the Christmas tree which 
reached nearly to the ceiling of the 
Arnold Hall Ballroom. The winding 
staircases were strewn with green pine 
tree cuttings which added a special 
scent to the festivities and which 
made each person aware that it was 
finally Christmas. 

After a whirlwind semester of 
BCT, academics, football, Smoker's 
Nights, more academics, military 
duties, and more academics — it was 
awesome to stop for a few moments 
to see such a beautiful sight that night 
of the Superintendent's Christmas 
Ball. 

The semester was almost over — 
it was almost time to go home to 
family and friends — whether to the 




The Supt's Christmas Ball was a spectacular event with the sparkling tree reaching close to the 
ceiling of Arnold Hall. 



cities of New York or California; the 
farms of Iowa, or Nebraska; or a 
distant Air Force Base around the 
world. It was Christmas — a time to 
temporarily forget about the chrome, 
the steel, and the glass. But it was also 
a time to remember that no matter 
where we ventured we were still 
cadets — and our lives had been 
touched by special experiences which 



created a pride that would follow us 
not only thru a career — but a 
lifetime. 

As we all glanced at that beautiful 
glittering tree and watched the candle 
light bounce off the sabers of the Drill 
Team as it performed for Superinten- 
dent General Tallman and his guests, 
we all knew that although we were 
ready to go home for a Christmas 
visit, we'd be equally anxious to 
return to continue our pursuit of 
excellence. 




Gen. Tallman's receiving line was constantly 
busy during his Bail. 



J 



DEAN'S BALL 

The Dean's Ball in February was a 
welcome event bringing a little 
cheerfulness to the Dark Ages. 
Although the Ball was open to all 
officers, cadets and their dates, the 
members of the Class of '82 were sent 
special invitations. 

Also known as the Valentine's 
Ball, the event gave cadets a chance 
to meet our Dean, General Orth. 

If you didn't get into the dance 
scene, (or you couldn't find someone 
to dance with), the atmosphere was 
rather thrilling in itself. Pink, red, and 
white was to be seen everywhere. Red 
valentine hearts floated down the 
length of the room. Carnations on the 
refreshment tables filled the room 
with sweet fragrance. Yes, the Dean's 
Ball was a breath of fresh air in the 
middle of the Dark Ages. 




The Dean, Gen. Orth, discussing proper protocol procedu 
and the Wing Hostess, Mrs. Louise Brown. 



with his escort officer, C1C Bill Roy 



''I COMM'SBALL 

After a hard year's work, striving 
for military, athletic and academic 
excellence, at last the Class of '84 was 
given recognition for their 
achievements. Held after a too short 
spring break, and after a too long 
Recognition Week, the Recognition 
Ball was "the" special event for the 
Cadet Wing's freshmen. 

General Beckel, making his first 
appearance as the new commandant at 
this ball, greeted the freshmen as they 
joined the gala event. Congratulations 
for a super job during Recognition 
Week were tossed back and forth 
among all in attendance — the General 
was no exception. "Yes General, it was 
tough, but we worked together, and 
we all 'put out' 110%." 

The ballroom was filled with cadets 
in white summer messdress. Music 
reached all corners of the room. Due 
to a shortage of women to dance with, 
most cadets spent the evening telling 
war stories and eating cookies. 

The main attraction had to be the 
large silver prop & wings display, which 
was centered over the refreshments 
table. A blue light shined upon the 
prop & wings — leaving no doubt that 
this was 84's night! 

Commandant, Gen. Beckel greeting cadets in the 
reception line. 




A grand finale to ^ ^doolie'' year . 



• • 



Recognition Training 




Coif courses aren't the only places with water 
holes. Since this is USAFA, yell "Air Forcell" 
when you complete this one. 




k 





"^^^... 



i, foi«- 



Top: USAFA keeps the sidewalks shoveled so Middle: "Give your Croups P.T." Above: 
you can take a morning jog before breakfast. When the grass gets long, it helps to keep it 

pushed down. 



.te i- 



Recognition Training 



'84 is ''Hardcore'' 



I 







Opposite Page: Starting on the right foot begins 
with conquering the first hurdle on the 
ObfUcle Course. 

Top: Returning from "the run to the rock." 

Left: High hopes and great expectations abound 
as basics begin the final event of recognition 
. . . the "run to the rock." 

Above: After getting a hand out of the water 
obstacle, these cadets press on to the next. 



Recognition 




A cadet tries to slay warm after a day of diving. 



Below the surface , 



by Vada Dean, '83 

The SCUBA Club grew substa.. 
:ly this past year. The growth 
rted with the club's attainment of 
iimiled-on-season status. The obvious 
advantages this status offered the club 
in the form of organization and tim<> 
were seen in the expansion that to 
place this year. The club was able 
offer cadets more classes, mort 
equipment, and most of all, more 
trips. 

Although the Academy is not 
built on a beach the club managed to 
organize a trip to the Grand Caymans 
in the Bahamas and to Santa Catalina 
island in Southern California. The 
most common trip offered by the club 
was to the Blue Hole in New Mexico. 
This unique dive spot was ideal ■' 
cadets to learn the proper techniq; 
of diving while offering a deep-w 
experience (100 feet) and j 
visibility. 

In the words of Jacques Cousi 
"frightened by his jungles of 
Crete, man turns to the oceans 
leisure and escape, only to find ' 
they are dying from his carelessn-: 
Man takes off for the conquest 
space, only to find that the so 
system is a dust bin of dead cele'>t 
bodies. The truth is that man is al( 
— a lonely, pulsating, thinki 
creature . . . Alone on board ' 
spaceship earth, an oasis in space. 
The SCUBA club introduced cadets 
the watery life of their oasis in spac 



Two scuba club members explore the o< 
iloor. 




146 Scuba 



The Special Olympics: 

A gift 
of love 

by Warren Lee, '84 

At 0730 Sunday 17 May, many 
bleary eyed fourthclassmen gathered 
into their SARs to face a cold and 
dreary day. The rain continued to fall 
and, with the help of about one and 
a half thousand warm and loving 
individuals, even the coldest cadet 
heart was warmed by Monday after- 
noon. The Special Olympics was a 
very human moment at this often cold 
steel and marble institution. 

Pure and simple, love was every- 
where, as the Special Olympians filled 
the air with hugs. On the athletic 
fields the love continued. After 
months of practice, everyone worked 
to do his/her best, not necessarily to 
beat the other person but to reach his 
or her maximum. It was sort of like 
two days of Beast on the "O" Course. 
They cheered each other on and the 
cadets were cheering every step of the 
way too. Struggling and sweating, 
each did his or her best, whether it 
was in gymnastics, swimming, or track 
and field. From the smiling faces 
underneath huge service caps, swim- 
ming in athletic jackets far too large, 
and decorated with ribbons and 
medals, it was obvious that no one 
lost. 




The 

had*'"" 
manyN 
dancinS' 
disco *' 
weattiei, 
Ihese i| 
jenetaki 
Ihc iouni 
Eunice 
McDonal 
was a re 
Ont 
leil, moi 
\if lain a 
in slreni 
more ii 
lesson in 
llie Acac 

i<er|oii(li 



Encouragement is given with touch of a hand. We all enjoy leaning on someone after a busy day. 





This Olympian was prince for a day in more 
ways than one. 



loo, 



148 Special Olympics 



Olympics . . . 

The Academy seemed vibrant, 
glowing, and alive. Not since Beast 
had Arnold Hall been packed with so 
many happy people — and they were 
dancing. Even the dance floor of the 
disco was crowded. Despite the 
weather, the stars came out to honor 
these special people, from the 
generals including General Tallman to 
the founder of the Special Olympics 
Eunice Kennedy Shriver, Ronald 
McDonald, and Miss Colorado — it 
was a regular constellation. 

On Monday afternoon when they 
left, more eyes were dampened than 
by rain alone. It was not just a lesson 
in strength and determination, but 
more importantly, an invaluable 
lesson in love that the Olympians gave 
the Academy those two days. 



Everyone found themselves surrounded by new 
friends. 




Special Olympics brings people closer 
special hug reaffirms that feeling. 




Feeling tall, a victory ride makes you feel great A helping hand gives support whenever 
too. needed. 



Special Olympics 149 



Olympics ... t 1 f, If^ 




1 ^^mmWSi 


L 


0^ 




9 


Ijht^SQ 




^^^^■^^ 


9 


Ib 


^5^ 

^ 


a 



Top Left: These three took a break from the 
festivities. Top right: Time to buy more 
popcorn. 

Time to express pride after cheering this young 
man on to victory. 



■ 


■ 


WM 


3 


^ 


S 


D 


J 


MMm 




These two prepared to observe another 
event. 



Left: Observing the reaction of these kids was 
as much fun as watching the sports activities. 



Special Olympics 




Top: It was an action-packed day and Below: Sharing the joy of this moment, these 
exhaustion overcame this Olympian and her two weren't aware anyone else was around, 
cadet. Below: This cadet was easily kept in line. Bottom left: This special person was ready to 

get down so she could go after a second medal. 









June Week 



JUNE WEEK 



The last class has been attended and the last final 
of one's undergraduate education has been 
completed. After 2352 classes, 60 finals, and 640 
noon meal formations, a firstclassman looks forward 
to the last and most important June Week of his 
cadet career. A famous world class runner when 
asked why he liked to run so much replied, 
"because it feels so good to stop." It does feel good 
to finish four years at the Air Force Academy 
because those years represent a difficult but 
rewarding challenge. 

June Week with its parades, buffets, dances, 
and ceremonies is a salute to the graduating class 
and is joyfully shared by all involved in the making 
of an Air Force Academy graduate: family, friends, 
officers, NCO's, the community, and the Cadet 
Wing. It is a time of pomp and pageantry, sharing 
and caring, unmatched by any other time of the 
year, and well it should be because the graduation 
of highly qualified and motivated Air Force officers 
is what the United States Air Force Academy is all 
about. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



June Week Opening 



A natural combination: 



Rings and Spring 



by Tami Berberick, '83 

After a banquet in Mitchell Hall, 
complete with a "fine rose wine," 
members of the Class of '82 began to 
arrive in the Arnold Hall Ballroom for 
the cake cutting ceremony. Mrs. 
Brown, the Cadet Wing Hostess had 
everything and everybody in place for 
the evening ahead. 

In the theatre, cadets and their 
dates were photographed within the 
ten foot high '82 rings. Downstairs in 
the northeast side of the ballroom the 
Ring Cake was on display, slowly 
spinning on its platform. The cake 
stood halfway to the ceiling, with 
miniature waterfalls on the three 
branches reaching from the center 
cake. Decorated with flowers, the 
3-tiered, red and white cake was the 
center of attention. 

Blue Steel and The Falconeers 
performed in the northeast end of the 
ballroom and the dance floor was 
filled with dancers. 

And then the moment arrived. 
Cadet aides lined the winding stair- 
well as Mrs. Beckel and the Cadet 
Wing Sgt. Major, Dave Synder, began 
their walk down to the cake. A 




Guest speaker for the evening was retired Brig. 
Gen. Charles E. Veager. 



Two cadets enjoying the festivities at the Ring 
Dining Out. 



Ring Dance 




drumroll played in the background 
and a spotlight followed their every 
move. After cutting the cake with the 
Wing Commander's saber, Mrs. 
Beckel and Cadet Synder exchanged 
pieces of cake much like a newly 
married couple and the cameras 
flashed away. 

Amid the cadets in their white 



Cadets returning to their cars thru the Air 
Gardens after the Ring Dining Out. 



mess dress and the atmosphere of 
happiness and smiles, members of the 
Class of '82 beamed with pride — and 
all for that ring, the ring of the Class 
of '82, which each cadet wears with 
pride. 




i 






Primitive mating rituals observed at the Ring 
Dance. 



Keeping with tradition, C2C Snyder, the Wing Sergeant Major, feeds the 

Commandant's wife the first piece of the Ring Cake which was made 

by Mitchell Hall. 

Throughout the evening, cadets and their dates were photographed in 

the '82 Class Ring. 

Cadets guard the Ring Cak^ which awaits cutting by the Wing Sergeant 

Major and Mrs. Beckel, the Commandant's wife. 

A cadet and his date pose for a momento photo within the '82 Class Ring. 



Ring Dance 



4th Sq. achieves Honor Squadron - 3rd year in a row! 

Parade honors winners 



1 




Middle: Class of '81 leads the way ior the last 
time. 

Left: State flag detail parade their colors. 



I 




il 1 








^.ltl"^\v| 


IP 


Li^ll 



To the victors belong the Organizational Award Outstanding squadrons front and center, 
trophies. 



Organizational Award Winners | 


AWARD 


UNIT 


COMMANDERS 


OUTSTANDING 
CROUP 


3rd Gp 


C1C Susan Malick 
C1C Duane Dick 


OUTSTANDING 
SQUADRON 


4th Sq 


C1C Marvin Fisher 
C1C Dean Carlson 


ACADEMIC 
ACHIEVEMENT 


4th Sq 


C1C Marvin Fisher 
C1C Dean Carlson 


INTRAMURAL 
ATHLETICS 


4th Sq 


C1C Marvin Fisher 
CIC Dean Carlson 


MILITARY 
PROFICIENCY 


4th Sq 


C1C Marvin Fisher 
CIC Dean Carlson 


ATHLETIC 
EXCELLENCE 


29th Sq 


CIC Randall Peterson 
CIC Rodolfo Castillo 


DRILL & 
CEREMONIES 


30th Sq 


CIC Duane Dick 
CIC Frederick Martin 


INTERCOLLEGIATE 
ATHLETICS 


3rd Sq 


CIC Craig Franklin 
CIC Mark Ingram 




3rd Croup leads the way again. 




4th Squadron receives the Outstanding Squa- 
dron Award. 

. Organizational Awards 157 



^ 



^81 — Second To None 

The last parade 



Top left: C1C Johnson on her last official duty 
as Wing Commander. Top Right: Done with 
excellent unity — officers march forward. 

Middle Left: '81 leaves the Wing feeling on top 
of the world at this moment. Middle Right: '81 
prepares for their last USAFA parade. 

Bottom Left: '82 heading into their firstie year 
as they march off the field after the Graduation 
Parade. Bottom Right: Officers front. 



>^ ^i^i^^ 




Rocky Mountain Music 

Chorale Charisma 



The Cadet Chorale is one of the 
best known singing organizations in 
the Air Force. Composed of cadets 
from all four classes, the Chorale is 
maturing into a truly fine mixed 
chorus after the second year of 
women's participation in the group. 
Our versatility increased further as we 
enjoyed our third year "On-Season," 
a status that gave us more time to add 
to our steadily widening music reper- 
toire and to polish our performances. 
Although each concert and each trip 
meant sacrificing valued time and 
activities to accomplish the Chorale's 
mission — representing the Cadet 
Wing through music — our efforts 
have brought us even greater rewards. 

The trips that the Class of 1981 
participated in, each involved three 
or four days of hard work, very little 
sleep — and lots of fun. We usually 
sang at two high school assemblies, 
two churches on Sunday morning, 
and at least one public concert. These 
trips enabled us to reach out and 
touch the lives of thousands of 
Americans, young and old, from coast 
to coast. 

Our director, Mr. James Roger 
Boyd, is completing his 24th year as 
the director of the Cadet Chorale. 
Since coming here in 1957 (before 
most of us were born) he has also 
served as the Protestant Choir Direc- 
tor and Organist. Our associate 
director, Mr. Edmund L. Ladouceur is 
also a superb director and musician. 
Since 1961, Mr. Ladouceur has been 
the Catholic Choir Director and 
Organist and has helped build the 
Chorale to what it is today. Cadet 
Chorale officers are: Officer- 
In-Charge - Lt. Col. Larry Thacker; 
Assistant Officer-ln-Charge - Capt. 
)ohn Sherfesee; President - C1C 
Marty Waugh; Vice-President - C1C 
Tom Lawrence; Secretaries - C2C 
Carol Foote, C2C Dean Vogel, C2C 
Atwell Williams; Librarians - C3C 
Dwyer Dennis, C3C Pat Eastman, C3C 
Leslie Forsberg. 

Like everything else at the 
Academy, the Chorale has seen many 
changes during the four years that the 
Class of 1981 has been at the 
160 Chorale j ^ 




I 



In ipptK" 
Wiujbpi» 
ol Ike Choi 



I 

•i 
i 



C1C Semmel, C1C Luiken, C1C Waugh, C1C 
Robinson sing barbershop number in "America In 
Song." 

Academy. But one constant factor has 
been the tremendous satisfaction and 
enjoyment that each person gained 
from their participation in it. As we 
leave our cadet years behind us, it will 
be difficult not to remember the 
Chorale with fondness. 



Firstclassmen in chorale perform song 
On". 




C1C Bryan BIy performs 
"America in Song." 




I 



Wlertei 

%Hl(l,M 

l"()n h ( 




C1C Tom Uwrence introduces a musical 
selection during the June Week concert. 



In appreciation of his support, C1C Marty 
Waugh presents Lt. Cen. Tallman with a picture 
of the Chorale. 



CSC Surowitz, C1C McKibben, C2C Sanders 
and C3C Dennis relive the 'SO's in "America 
In Song." 





Program: 25 May 1981 

23rd Annual 
Cadet Chorale Concert 

THE NATIONAL ANTHEM 
THIS IS MY OWN, MY NATIVE 

LAND 
SONGS OF THE NIGHT 
OH SUSANNAH 
DE' CAMPTOWN RACES 
AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL 
THE LAST WORDS OF DAVID 
THE WHIFFENPOOF SONG 
ONWARD, YE PEOPLES! 
HE'S GOT THE WHOLE WORLD IN 

HIS HANDS 
AMERICA IN SONG 
HIGH FLIGHT 



JJJJJJJaM^ 




Bottom Row (L to R): Mr. Boyd, Lt. Col. Thacker, Randall Zernzach, 
Walter Jurek, Douglas Duty, Brian Daly, Jay Neuharth, Dean Vogel, John 
Fitzgerald, Marc Luiken, Charles McKibben, Bryan Waugh, Mark Lorenz, 
Ken Hasegawa, Thomas Lawrence, Tracey Majoros, Scott Semmel, 
Anthony May, Leonard Robinson, Gregory Beaves, Darryl Williams, Capt. 
Sherfesse, Mr. Ladouceur. 2nd Row: Kevin Perry, Larry Wheeler, Scott 
Woefle, Mark Novak, Tim Kramer, Rodney Adams, David Norton, David 
Schapiro, Gerald Sohan, Samuel Sanders, Carol Foote, Anne Shetler, 
Carrie Jacobs, Carol Pugh, Maria Marzano, Susan Talley, Lynn Donaldson, 
Jarean Ray, Sally Paull, Julie Hughes, Theodore Lewis, Wayne Sumpter, 
Joseph Leavengood, Peter Read, Dwyre Dennis, Mark Kraus, David 
Hutches. 3rd Row: Jeff Guest, Steven MacDonald, Greg Quandt, Ken 
Kesslar, Brad Lisec, Mike Kempton, Chris McCormack, Tim Jones, Jim 



Burlingame, Billy Graham, Kay Crossinske, Mavis Thorpe, Karen Lampi, 
Karia Doremus, Cynthia Syers, Julie Scheffelin, Nicole Desilets, Anita 
Eigner, Karen Castillo, Susie Wynne, Kim Nicholson, George Poythress, 
Russell Erb, Roger Aldinger, Dave Silvia, Jamie Hills, Alex Abuyan, Eric 
Stake, Jeff Greener, Pat Eastman. Top Row: Dave Sanders, Ben Huff, Larry 
Wheeler, Raymond Francisco, Dan Surowitz, Todd Boesdorfer, Mark 
Silvanic, Graham Cummin, Doug Sander, James Simon, George Pfaff, Mel 
Burdick, Kim Walker, Carolyn Curtice, Sue Paff, Leslie Forsberg, Diana 
Rutherford, Joan Sartor, Carol Tarr, Sue Newhouse, Anne Conroy, Julie 
Cornell, Jim Ratti, Jim Trammel, Robert Lemm, Mike Martensen, Tom 
Sylvester, Gregg Jones, John Sieverling, Jeff Barnson, Dave West, Dave 
Garwood. 



— ^ 



Chorale 



So let it be written^ so let it be done . . . 

Chaplain ^s proclaim Godspeed 



by Tami Berberick, '83 

Baccalaureate services for the 
Class of '81 were held on 24 May, an 
alternating sunny and cloudy Sunday, 
prior to the forthcoming graduation 
on Wednesday. Guests of the graduat- 
ing cadets filled the cadet chapel and 
gave the whole scene a wave of color 
which made the event all the more 
spectacular. 

Three services were held 
simultaneously — Protestant, Catholic 



and Jewish. After a full year of 
practice and performances the cadet 
choirs were at their best. Chapel 
personnel monitored the large crowds 
to keep every detail running smooth- 

ly. 

At the Protestant service. 
Brigadier General Todd, Class of '59 
spoke to the congregation. Rabbi 
Schwartzman spoke at the Jewish 
service, while Bishop Mugavero was 





Chaplain, Maj. Howard Zyskind (Jewish 
Chaplain) and Rabbi Sylvan D. Schwartzman, 
Baccalaureate speaker. 

Posting of the Colors 

Baccalaureate speaker Brig. Cen. Harold Todd, 
Commander, 25th NORAD Region and 25th Air 




the guest celebrant for the Catholic 
mass. All these distinguished guests 
gave the graduating class a moment to 
look at what they had accomplished 
here at the Academy while presenting 
to them the future challenges of the 
"real world." 

A highlight of the Protestant 
service was the presentation of two 
awards to first class cadets <«ho 
distinguished themselves during their 
four years here by way of their service 
and devotion to chapel programs, the 
choir and to the council. C1C Waugh 
was awarded the Dean A. Kinder 
award, while C1C Chapman was 
awarded the James C. Fey award. In 
the Jewish services, Bible presenta- 
tions were made to C1C Chapman, 
C1C Kline, C1C Richter and C1C 
Taffet. The Kenneth M. Berg Award 
was presented to C1C Michael Schilz 
during the Catholic service. 

The Catholic chaplains summed 

Protestant Cadet Choir Processional 




i 



up the whole purpose for these 
special services in the following 
paragraph: 

"... We are justifiably proud of 
our cadet graduates. Their road has 
not been an easy one. In contrast to 
their contemporaries graduating from 
the colleges and universities of the 
nation, they have led a restricted life. 
With the purpose of molding them to 
the unique requirements of the 
military profession, discipline has 
been demanding. The Academy's 
academic courses, military training 
and athletic requirements have placed 
rigorous demands upon their time, 
talent and stamina. It is a tribute to 
their courage and determination that 
they have succeeded ..." 



Mr. Boyd directs the Protestant Choir as Miss 
Knehans accompanies on the organ. 

C1C Cuillermo B. Balmaseda reads from the 
Scripture. 

Catholic Baccalaureate Mass with The Most 
Reverend Francis J. Mugavero, D.D., Cele- 
brant. 





Belly^s bulge . . . 

Buffet boasts bushels 
of bread for a brood 
of top bananas! 



by J. D. Seal, '81 



Culminating the festivities of June 
Week was the Graduation Buffet and 
Dance. Although Mitchell Hall ab- 
sorbed quite a bit of verbal abuse 
during the year, especially from 
Firsties, and the mandatory balls were 
usually mentioned in the same sen- 
tence with several of four-letter 
words, the Graduation Buffet and 
Dance were really gala affairs — 
perhaps as a last hurrah for the 
graduating class. 

Mitchell Hall was in rare form for 
the Graduation Buffet. Colorful ice 
sculptures graced tables throughout 
the hall, while long buffet lines of 
delicious food aromatically reminded 
the visitor of why they were there. 
Shrimp, Lobster, T-Bone, Cheese 
Quchini, and au-graten potatoes were 
but to name a few of the delicious 
entrees included in the menu. Bring- 
ing an empty stomach was perhaps the 
best idea a food lover could have had. 
It was an evening where all of the 
"Roast Beef ala woodcock, grape 
punch, and princess slices" and other 
plastic descriptions were forgotten. 

The Graduation Dance was extra- 
special because it preceded the 




Ice sculptures are a favorite attraction during 
)une Week. 



Graduation Buffet 



Swearing-ln Ceremony and the sud- 
den realization that four long years 
were almost over. Reflections on the 
last four years flowed with uncon- 
cealed sentimentality. The verdict that 
"it really wasn't so bad" and "the 
time really flew by" carried the day. 
The dancing became more fun 
and less inhibited as the clock 
advanced toward midnight. Finally, as 
midnight and Swearing-ln time ap- 
proached, nervous Firsties and their 
dates slowly proceeded to the ap- 
pointed place where they were to slip 
the bonds of cadet status forever. 




The Class of 1981 gathered at Mitchell Hall for 
the Graduation Buffet. 



Buffet decorations included a miniature space 
shuttle and the Thunderbirds. 






r 

ly 


Jii 1^ 






.#.^ ■ 



\. 



It^s almost over at USAFA — but just beginning 

in the Air Force 



Swearing-in 



A Four Year Wonder 



OATH OF OFFICE 

, having been ap- 
pointed a Second Lieutenant, 
United States Air Force, do 
solemnly swear (or affirm) that 
will support and defend the 
Constitution of the United 
States against all enemies, 
foreign and domestic, that I will 
bear true faith and allegiance to 
the same; that I take this 
obligation freely, without any 
mental reservation or purpose 
of evasion; and that 1 will well 
and faithfully discharge duties 
of the office upon which I am 
about to enter, so help me 
God. 




The Academy — the road less traveled 



It will make 



by Ann Marie Matonak, '81 

Basic Training, Doolie Year, Hell 
Week, SERE, CCQ, Academics, On- 
Call, the first car, T-41, Element 
Leader Reports, Brevet — images, 
people, places — four years of pride, 
pain, sadness, and joy. 

Graduation isn't a day — it's a 
four year process. It begins when 
you're marched up the "Bring Me 
Men" ramp. It's the longest and 
fastest four years anyone goes 
through, it's the people who make it 
possible — parents, family, officers, 
roommates — even the BCT cadre. 

There's more to graduation than 
a diploma. It's the times you wanted 
to quit and didn't. It's all the friends 
you started Basic Training with who, 
for many reasons, left. It's four years 
of growing up. 

Graduation anywhere is special, 
but at the Academy it's something 
more — it's the end and the 
beginning of your life — a life that 
follows the "road not taken." 




Secretary of Defense, Casper Weinberger congrat- 
ulates a cadet after presenting him a diploma. 




a difference 



THE ROAD NOT TAKEN 

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, 
And sorry I could not travel both 
And be one traveler, long I stood 
And looked down one as far as I could 
To where it bent in the undergrowth; 

Then took the other, as just as fair, 
And having perhaps the better claim. 
Because it was grassy and wanted wear; 
Though as for that, the passing there 
Had worn them really about the same. 

And both that morning equally lay 
In leaves no step had trodden black. 
Oh, I kept the first for another day! 
Yet knowing how way leads on to way, 
I doubted if I should ever come back. 

I shall be telling this with a sigh 

Somewhere ages and ages hence; 

Two roads diverged in a wood, and I — 

I took the one less traveled by, 

And that has made ail the difference. 

by Robert Frost 





I Opposite Page (Top Right): Ready for "Take Seats." Middle Right: A smile C1C Mark Brennan salutes after receiving his diploma 
I a diploma and a commission. What else is there? Bottom Right: Good to see ahead to life after USAFA. 
b you here after all the hard times. 



he's looking 




^t 



If 






< 



Hats off to '81 
^^ Second to None'' 




SL IP P INC 





THE BONDS 




highlight of the 



The Thunderblrds are an 
Graduation ceremony. 

After the "Hat Toss" this cadet shows his 
enthusiasm about finally entering the "RAF" (real 
Air Force). 

Graduates compare diplomas during the final 
moments at USAFA. 

The reviewing stand looks on as cadets receive 
their diplomas and walk on to salute their 
classmates. 




'''" "Ufa 

'«P Rijhl; J 
Abotc N„ 




Top Right: A bond of shared experiences will 
continue to tie these cadets over the years. 

Above: New lieutenant salutes new lieutenant. 

Right: "Look what I got, Ma!" are the unspoken 
words of this new 2nd lieutenant. 



Freedom ends so soon . . . 

Love begins 
in June 



by J. D. Seal, '81 

Contrary to what some may 
believe, June Week weddings in the 
cadet chapel are not automated, cold 
"quick in-quick out" affairs, but 
rather warm, well orchestrated, for- 
mal events that pay solemn tribute to 
the marriage ceremony. 

From the majestic spires that 
reach high into the Colorado Rocky 
Mountain blue, and the symbolic and 
modernistic pews, to the double row 
of glinting metal sabres, the atmos- 



phere is one of overwhelming awe. 
Beautiful music is performed on either 
of the Chapels' two impressive organs 
which immediately catch the eye and 
steal the breath away. 

Marriage should be a beautiful 
memory, captured in the mind, vivid 
and lasting. The Academy Chapel 
stands as a permanent monument \o 
those who chose to be joined in holy 
matrimony soon after "slipping the 
bonds" of the Academy's curriculum. 




Above: 2nd Lt. Barry Gardner and Melanie 
Williams are now ready for the rice throw. 

Weddings . 



Right: 2nd Lt. Mike 
Wiley join the growing 
Officer couples. 



and 2nd Lt. 
of Air 




SMSgt (Ret) Flores prepares to give away 2nd 
Lt. Leona Flores, one of the POLARIS section 
editors. 

Below: The sabre team adds that special touch 
which enhances Academy wedding memories. 







ipNial loii(h 
H jiMiorie, 




The Gardner wedding in progress in the cadet chapel. 



Weddings 173 





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ATHLETICS 



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"On the fields of friendly 
strife are sown the seeds which 
on other days and on other 
fields will bear the fruits of 
victory." 

Douglas MacArthur 

Slipping the bonds to a 
large degree means breaking 
free of our own preconceived, 
sychologically self-imposed 
notion of our own ability to 
perform. There is perhaps no 
better way to accomplish this 
than within the context of 
athletic competition. Here at 
USAFA, home of the whole 



li»gBfflWiiTJMji wi 



cadet's career on pushing hii..- 
self beyond that point which he 
believes he can go no further. 



the soul IS not. Mastery over 
that little mental voice entreat- 
ing an individual to quit when 
the going gets difficult, is a 
quality that will serve an officer 
well in any activity undertaken. 
Besides enabling a cadet to 



break the tyranny of the mind 
over the muscle, athletics 
promote selflessness and team- 
work as athletic teams endeavor 
to face the common enemy as 
a finely honed completely 
unified, undefeatable victory 
machine. Victory is not created 
out of a vacuum, and is rarely 
won alone. The upset defeat of 
the Soviets by America's 1980 
Olympic hockey team demon- 
strated dramatically how the 
strength of the whole can 
exceed the sum of its individual 
parts. 

Finally, the sense of fair 



"fields of friendly strife," 
cannot help but spill over into 



Cadet Wing. Intercollegiate 
athletes compete in sports and 
sports clubs. For others, in- 
tramural sports offer an op- 
portunity to unwind from the 
tensions of the day, burn off 
excess energy, bring the squa- 
dron together, and just have a 
good old time. The intramural 
program is cadet supervised 
and administrated providing 
another leadership opportunity 

for cadets serving as coaches, 
t J rf-i*-/- 



For a relatively small 
school, with strict height and 
weight limitations, and non- 



well. When a team wins, the 
Cadet Wing wins, and whether 



life strengthening one's honor athletic endeavor, cadets can 



dearly for an officer's lack of 
those qualities. 

Recognizing that athletics 
have something to offer every- 
one, the Academy seeks 
universal participation by the 



today will not be determined by 
whether we won or lost, but 



by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



AFA ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT 



The Men Behind the Muscle 



Just as the Falcon's keen eyes 
kept a vigilant watch over an entire 
field, so also did the five officers 
watch over the athletic programs 
which proudly carried her logo. These 
five "men behind our athletic mus- 
cle" were Colonels John J. Clune, 
Richelieu N. Johnson, and Don L. 
Peterson; and Lt. Colonels Edwin R. 
Cliatt and Richard A. Wolfe. These 
five oversaw a huge, varied, and 
ever-expanding athletic department 
whose latest jump in both size and 
status came just this year with our 
entry into the Western Athletic 
Conference (WAC). 

Colonel Wolfe, Director of Facili- 
ties, was charged with the care and 
use of both the Field House and the 
Cadet Gym along with every piece of 
issued sports equipment — intramural 
as well as junior varsity and varsity. 
Through scheduling magic, he found 
time for both intercollegiate and 
intramural use of the Academy's 
athletic facilities and saw to it that the 
necessary equipment was in place and 
ready to go for each contest. The new 
WAC status placed the additional, but 
welcome burden of handling the 
WAC Championships hosted at 
USAFA on his shoulders. Fortunately 
this new mission was placed in secure 
and experienced hands. 

Colonel Johnson, as head of the 
department of Physical Education, 
indirectly affected the lives of all 
cadets. PE classes, intramurals, and 
special testing such as the PFT and the 
aerobics run fell under his particular 
area of leadership. (USAFA has one of 




Colonel John Clune 
Athletic Director 

the most extensive programs of its 
kind in the nation. We field 680 
intramural teams throughout the 
year). Add to this one hundred 
percent participation in PE classes and 
the PFT and you have an idea of the 
complexity of his job. 

Colonel Peterson, who lettered in 
baseball and basketball at the Univer- 
sity of Washington and served as the 
PE department head just ended his 
first year as Deputy Athletic Director, 
a newly created post. "'Mr. Inside' 
handled all internal intercollegiate 
arrangements with the exception of 
basketball and football to compliment 
me," states Colonel Clune, the 



Director of Athletics. He also 
coordinated scheduling with other 
WAC teams for both home and away 
games and accomplished this feat with 
the assistance of Colonel Cliatt who 
handles all transportation — an ever 
growing expense. 

Colonel Clune, the Director of 
Athletics and a former All-American 
from Annapolis, has had to adapt the 
most to a new role in the WAC. The 
budget, which has been his largest 
responsibility, changed drastically. As 
a full fledged member of the WAC, 
they share in TV revenues. WAC 
membership has also brought in- 
creased interest and record crowds. 

Colonel Clune also oversaw the 
entire football and basketball pro- 
grams while promoting all intercol- 
legiate sports. WAC membership 
meant new Conference contests to 
plan and promote. 

He also served as the athletic 
department's up front man with the 
NCAA and other colleges in all 
athletic concerns. While the WAC 
meant added responsibility. Colonel 
Clune believes recruiting will be 
enhanced and our intercollegiate 
athletic program improved across the 
board. 

Membership also allows our 
athletes of today to set goals. The 
WAC football champ receives an 
invitation to the Holiday Bowl in San 
Diego so every WAC game is impor- 
tant as our Falcons wing their way to 
the top under the watchful supervi- 
sion and leadership of dedicated 
professionals. 




Colonel Don L. Peterson 
178 Athletic 



Colonel Richelieu N. Johnson 



Lt. Col. Edwin R. ClUtt 



It. Col. Richard A. Wolfe 



WAC Welcomes Falcons 



It was a proud day in Air Force 
Academy sports history. The Western 
Athletic Conference (WAC) and the 
Falcons welcomed each other with 
open arms after inking the contract on 
1 July 1980. The Falcons became the 
first service Academy to join an 
athletic conference, meaning they are 
no longer on independent status like 
Army or Navy. Besides the opportuni- 
ty to challenge the other league 
members for conference titles, WAC 
membership also offers prestige and 
publicity and adds clout to recruiting 
programs. 

The decision to add USAFA to the 
list of other WAC teams (Brigham 
Young, Colorado State, Hawaii, New 
Mexico, San Diego State, Utah, 
Texas-El Paso, and Wyoming) was 



aided not only by our fine athletic 
programs and facilities, but by our 
outstanding academic reputation as 
well. In joining the WAC, no one had 
Cinderella dreams that USAFA would 
become an instant dominating team in 
the conference. While the Falcons 
floundered through a rough football 
season (having to play four bowl- 
bound teams) 11th ranked Brigham 
Young polished off Southern Meth- 
odist in the Holiday Bowl capping a 
record breaking season. 

The Falcon Basketball team 
showed flashes of tremendous talent 
but barely edged out Colorado State 
for the league cellar. Meanwhile, 
Utah, Wyoming and Brigham Young 
flexed their muscles in the NCAA 
tournament and the University of 



Texas-El Paso (UTEP) played in the 
National Invitational Tournament 
(NIT). Hawaii went almost all the way 
in losing the college baseball World 
Series. UTEP is the perennial national 
champion in Track & Field, Cross- 
country and Indoor Track. 

So the so-called major sports are 
to take a back seat to the other 
conference powerhouses until these 
programs can be built up. The rich 
athletic heritage of USAFA will always 
produce a fair share of "minor" sport 
champs, and as talented athletes 
choose to accept the active duty 
military commitments a cadet is 
required to make, USAFA will see a 
rise in WAC team sport success. 








COLORADO STATE 
"RAMS" 




HAWAn 
"RAINBOW WARRIORS" 







>1RST WAC WIN 



It was Someone 
Else^s Turn To Lose 



The Wyoming Cowboys came to 
the frozen Falcon Stadium with a 
confident air. After Va's of a season 
of almosts, not quite's and one tie 
game, it seemed to even the most 
optimistic fan that the Falcons would 
somehow clutch "defeat" out of the 
jaws of "victory" once more. 

But it was not to be. The Falcons 
could do no wrong in winning 25-7. 
The Falcon offense rolled up 421 yards 
(319 rushing), while holding Wyoming 
to 262 yards. 

Fighting the bitter cold, the 
Academy fans watched the Falcons 
play football the way it should be. The 
consistent Sean Pavilich tied a school 
record for the most field goals in a 
game (4). He started the offensive 
momentum while junior linebacker 
Mike France and crew were in the 
face of the once powerful Cowboy 
wishbone crew. 

France, Doug Dunbar and David 
Carraway each had three pass inter- 
ceptions to stifle the Wyoming attack. 
Senior Scott Schafer tossed two 
touchdown passes to freshman Jimmy 
Adams and sophomore Andy Bark and 
added 62 yards rushing to his 102 
yards passing. 

The breaks that seemed to belong 
to the opponent in games past were 
going to the Falcons — interceptions, 
tackles for a loss, superb catches, and 
advantagous penalties. 



Mr. Inspiration, Andy Bark, suffered an injured 
slioulder on the play but still scored. Mike 
Kirby (82) and Scott Schafer (16) celebrate. 



Freshman Jimmy Adams burns a Wyoming 
defensive back for his first Falcon touchdown. 



Mike France (56) polishes off a Cowboy runner. 
Shawn Smith (36) had the first shot. France had 
one interception and 11 tackles in the game. 





AT HALF 



An Upset 
That Almost 
Was 



The bright Indiana sun was 
filtered by smoke rising from streak- 
fry gatherings. Notre Dame's stadium 
flags were teased by the cool breeze. 
The spirit of Knute Rockne still 
lingered along with the awesome 
tradition of Fighting Irish football 
history. 

The cards were stacked against 
the fledgling Falcons. The Irish were 
undefeated, they had just shut-out 
Alabama 7-0. Retiring Coach Dan 
Devine was looking toward a possible 
National Championship and an Im- 
pressive home victory. 

There was a twinkle of hope for 
victory, however, that Notre Dame 
might be looking ahead to the next 
week's game with USC. Perhaps there 
couldn't have been a better time to 
play them; hoping that USAFA would 
be an oversight on the Irish season 
schedule. 

The first half was a total defensive 
struggle. The noise from the confused 
and angry sellout crowd turned from 
thunderous roars to a nervous rumble. 

The Falcon offense, though stru| 
gling, managed to light the sec 
board first with three points. The 
halftime score was identical to Geor- 
gia Tech's "upset" previously in the 
season ... but could the Falcon 
hang on to at least tie the Irish? 

For a while it seemed possit 
The stalemate continued until fC 
seemed that the Falcons were going to 
win it. johnny Jackson's interception 
followed by Charlie Heath's touch- 
down put them in the lead. But, the 
powerful Irish rallied in the Fourth 
quarter and the Falcon's moment in 
the sun had vanished. 

Even in defeat Jackson was named 
the defensive player of the game by 
the Mutual Radio Network that 
broadcast the contest. He had 18 
lackies, including 15 unassisted, 
beside; a pass interception, a fumble 
rpcoveiry and two pass breakups. 



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\ Johnny 

I 



lackson intercepted a Blair Kiel past. The momentum teemed to 
bacic to the Falcons when |arkson returned the miifired pass 26 



game, yards. Scoff 



Charlie Hcalh (37) being the key man. 
game away with two late scores. 



^ > 



li'aowr drive wttfc 
the powerful Irish 

Football n' 



«\ME OF THE YEAR 



A Pass and A Prayer 




Sophomore Marty Loulhan heaven the game 
lying past. 

It was everything. It was every- 
thing, and nobody (in blue) could 
deny it. That single point, that single 
dream and hope, was, unquestiona- 
bly, everything: Air Force 21 — Navy 
20. 

I can imagine Coach Hatfield and 
all 59 players thinking before, during, 
and after the game, "This is every- 
thing." I can imagine Andy Bark 
thinking the same as he sprang into 
the air to grab a piece of pigskin 
thrown by someone nearly 40 yards 
away. I can imagine the center, the 
holder, and kicker Sean Pavlich 
thinking the same, as the trio sent that 
ball southward right through two 
verticle posts. I can imagine the 
thoughts of one lanky safety David 
Carraway as he tucked away that little 
brown bag of air, at the same time 
tucking away any last victory hopes for 
a sinking Navy. I can imagine how 
they felt, as I probably felt the same. 

All in all, it was a perfect game. 
The Big Blue came out moving, and 
those floating Middies weren't about 
to stop it — easily. With the first seven 
points, the Blue was looking extra 
iough, especially against the number- 

184 Football i _ 



one ranked defense in the country. 
Senior signal caller Scott Schafer 
slipped ten yards to cash in on a 66 
y.ird, 14 play drive that said for the 
first time in the season, "Falcons in 
full force." 

But the Falcons had no victory 
contract with the destined Midship- 
men. A Navy interception, followed 
by a Navy 34 yard, three-point play, 
was just the beginning of the near 
fatal turnover story. Navy put up 
seven points more just four plays after 
Midshipman |on Ross came up with 
an untimely Air Force fumble. 

Navy did work for at least three 
of their score of points, as another 
field goal capped a second half 
kickoff drive that ended 35 yards out. 

Eleven plays and 69 yards later, 
Scott Schafer drove in from the one 
foot line to put things back in 
perspective. By kicking the extra 
point. Air Force rookie Sean Pavlich 
had his say in the matter, putting the 
Falcons on the pro-side of the 14-13 
skirmish. 

Included in that scoring drive 
were some impressive aerial man- 
euvers, most notable, Andy Bark's 
long yardage breaker, off of a very 
strategic — and picture perfect — 
halfback pass. 

With Air Force ahead again, the 
one point that would span an entire 
season, was now a mere teetering 
point around which the Middle 
defense could turn the tide. 

And like a script Air Force has 
acted so many times in the past, the 
opposing defense had its chance. Act 
four, scene one, Air Force spills a live 
ball right into the sweeping hands of 
a Navy defender. Act four, scene two, 
a gracious Navy offense takes that live 
ball over a quarter of a field to button 
up what should have been the same 
old anti-climactic denouement to the 
same old story — for any other team. 

But on that day, the Falcons 
weren't — by any means — any other 
team. No, Air Force was not to be the 
w«'.ik sislrr of lh«' ItMgue that 



Saturday; Air Force was to be 
proud victor of a tough battle, 
uncontested winner of a sound 
decision. 

Like a classic tragic hero with a 
single tragic flaw, the Navy brain 
made one fatal assumption — that Air 
Force could not mobilize and score 
with less than two minutes remaining, 
and three quarters of a field to cover. 
Navy was faced with a third-and-long 
situation, deep in Falcon territory. If 
they could get the first down, they 
could run down the clock and be one 
step closer to the Commander's 
Trophy. If they didn't get the first, the 
Falcons would have the ball on their 
own 29 yard line, with under two 
minutes to play. Not enough time for 
the Falcons to score, too much 
distance, too little momentum. 

Too little Navy foresight. 

A field goal on that series would 
surely have wrapped it up for the 
Middies. Instead, the Navy orders 
were to go for the first down: the fatal 
tactical error as a result of the fateful 
tragic flaw. Air Force got the ball. 




Andy Bark wreitle* with a Middle defender lor 
a Falcon touchdown. 



llt(om. 



Andy Biirk l^krt Ihe hrinrt rldr. Spirit! »04rrd 
hinh jHer Ihr .iwr^omr Middiri iweic humbird 
by Ihr tpnifioui cadrli. 




Not bytSnd or jea^^. hui 
Through the Air! 



17 November 1979, Falcon 
Stadium, Air Force vs. Vanderbilt. Air 
Force gets the ball on their own 21 
yard line with 5S seconds remaining in 
the game. The score is 29-23 Vander- 
bilt. In a dazzling display of perfectly 
planned and executed air power, Air 
Force marches down the field to the 
last play of the season. Freshman Andy 
Bark is a hero. Air Force 30 — 
Vanderbilt 29. Falcon Stadium rocks. 

11 October 1980, Falcon Stadium, 
Air Force vs. Navy. Air Force gets the 
ball on their own 29 yard line with one 
minute, 40 seconds remaining in the 
game. The score is 20-14 Navy. In a 
dazzling display of perfectly planned 
and executed air power. Air Force 
marches down the field to the last play 
of their possession. And then some- 
thing clicked. Air Force does not have 
a belter team, they have a bigger 
goal. They have a glimpse of hope and 
a whole lot of determination. They 
have Andy Bark, again a hero. Air 
Force 21, Navy 20. Falcon Stadium 
rocks. 



Ilif postrr in Ihr bjKkK'ound says il all. Chrii 
Rrymann (86) br4l» hit man. 



No, one receiver is not Iho l»iie 



hero, although he is a standout. There 
are 59 heroes, and one heroic 
mentor. The dynamic combination of 
personalities, philosophies, and 
dreams have formed a spirited cohe- 
sive unit — a unit of winners. 

There is a good feeling that goes 
with being associated with a group of 
winners. That feeling is: 

Having your mother and father 
squeeze the daylights out of you while 
the coaches cry and the doolies flood 
the field and the blue and white 
helmets blotch the sky. The stadium 
pumping out a thunderous 5-4-3-2-1 
as Marty Louthan fondly cradles the 
ball and the players face the fans for 
the third verse of the Air Force Song. 

The raspy feeling in your throat 
after yelling a skyful where no one can 
hear anything but an amalgamation of 
high-pitched shouts, yells, and drums 
that match your racing heartbeat. And 
a sigh. Then the plea of a crying bugle 
as the Corps splashes sound and color 
around in your head and Dik Daso's 
sabre shoots up to prod the highest 
spirits in five years; spirits that go back 
to the Civil War and Old Glory on the 
football field. Debbie Lumpkins 



. A Prayer 



following the American flag down the 
center of the field as the cadets rise 
and dad chokes up a little and mom 
chokes up a lot and you choke up a 
little too. 

And th« lealy yeliow JMid red and 



golden proud procession down 
Stadium Blvd., crowded with happy 
horns bellowing and cadets leaning 
out of windows with their ties 
streaming carelessly behind. And the 
free weekend, and doolies at rest, and 



the shiny spot on the Hill that is 
USAFA. 

That single point, that single 
dream and hope, was, unquestiona- 
bly, everything. 

by Bill Roy, '81 



>W 




lellt all M iophomorc Sam David Camway (23) an 
butt Ihe wedge on a in on a Navy runner. 



(90) dote 



Mr. Clutch, Andy Bark, takes a put 29 yards 
down lo tlie iive yard line lo set up a score. 



The agony and Ihe ecttacy. A high five, a 
jubilant hug, and head's held low — AFA wins 
21-20. 




li 



'TOMMANDER'S TROPHY 



ALMOST 



Sweet Victories . . . Bitter Defeats 




The fledgling Falcons had outstanding peric 
■nances by ireshmen Marty Louthan (11) ai 
Chariie Heath (37). 





SCORECARD 2-9-1 | 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


9 


21 Colorado St. 


7 


50 Washington 


10 


13 San Diego St. 


20 


20 Illinois 


16 


17 Yale 


21 


20 Navy 


7 


28 Tulane 





23 Boston College 


24 


47 Army 


25 


7 Wyoming 


10 


24 Notre Dame 


12 


20 Hawaii 






Bottom Row (L to R): Jerry Route, Tod Anderson, Mike Bioomfield, Steve 
Burnt, Eric O'Connell, Bob Renaud, Scott Schaier, Bob Bledsoe, Dick 
Haddad, Ned Rudd, Brurr Brown, Scott Schrerk. Second Row: Sam 
Ceddir, Chrit Rrymann, Tom Sihiuckebier, Mike France, |im Dahimann, 
fred Cianciolo, Al Wiljy, riirii VVaiher, Dave Timm, Richard Smith, Scott 
Wachenhrim, |im Miilrr. Third Row: Doug Grim, Dave |unpt, Paul Ayres, 
Bendrick, Mikr Tlynn, Ted Sundquiil, Don Smitii, Bryan Pratt, Doug 
bar, David Carraway, Tud Wollrrt. Fourth Row: leon Scott, Dave 
ell, Dave Schreck, Bill Barnes, Mark Drinkard, John Kershner, |ohn 
Andy Bark, George James, Charlie Heath, Tony Rino, Clay 



VerircM. HHh Row: Kevin Ewing, Jimmy Adams, Konda Sullivan, Rick 
OlcMczuk, Muk lacluon, Shawn Smith, Marty Louthan, Johnny Jackson, 
Bob LaviU, KeHh Putaney, Denny Moore, Jim Calbraith, Bob Bierk, 
Cleveland McCray. Back Row: Ken Hatfield-Headcoach; along with his 
astisUnts, Bob Trolt - DE; Jim Conboy - Trainer; Dick Enga - Prep School, 
Tom Backus - OC; Maj Ed HutI - Receivers; Dick Bumpas - DL; Captain 
Billy Mitchell - RB; Chan Galley - DB; Urry Beckman - T£ and SpecUi 
Teams; Fisher Deberry - QB; Fred Goldsmith - DC; Major Dick Ellis - 
JV's. 



WINNINGEST SEASON EVER 



Going For It Soccer Style 



A 4-0 victory over rival Colorado 
College clinched the Rocky Mountain 
Intercollegiate Soccer League (RMISL) 
title for the 10th time in 13 years. 

Two seniors, Greg Walsh (team 
captain) and Bob Singer, were named 
to the 1980 All-Midwest Soccer Team. 
Walsh, a striker, also was named the 
regional player of the week by the 
Intercollegiate Soccer Coaches As- 
sociation of America for his perfor- 
mance in the Colorado College title 
game. Walsh also led the team in 
scoring with 13 goals. 

Singer, mid-fielder, was named 
to the All Far West and the Rocky 
Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer 
League teams for the second year in 
a row. He was also named the most 
valuable player in the Brigham Young 
Invitational Tournament and helped 
guide the Falcons to their winningest 
season ever. 

In addition to Walsh and Singer, 



Mike Lynch was named to the RMISL 
first team. As a Back on the team he 
only attempted 4 shots but his 
defensive ability earned him the 
award. 

On the RMISL second team were 
Back, Paul Schattle; Striker, Keith 
Beam; and Midfielder, Kyle Hickman. 

Honorably mentioned were 
Striker, Larry Friend; Back, Kurt 
Baum; and Goalie, Ralph Cyr. 



Goalie Ralph Cyr goes for it. A description 
fitting the 15-5 season with nine RMISL honors. 
The Falcons won the league with an 8-0 record. 



With only 26 goals allowed and 117 saves, 
freshman goalie Cyr was given honorable 
mention on the RMISL voting. 






Above: Bob Singer (12) out-maneuvers an eager Singer scored 10 points and had 9 assists to 
opponent. Singer was named to the All Far complete his fine career as a Falcon Midfielder. 
West and the RMISL team for the second time. 




Left: Clay Rowan (17) showed promise during 
his limited action as a freshman. 



nJO Socce 



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Greg Walsh made the RMISL first team and was 
named the player of the week by the 
Intercollegiate Soccer Coaches Association. 





SCORECARD 15-5 


AFA OPPONENTS 


5 2 Westmont 


1 2 Alberta 


1 Tampa 


7 Grinnell 


3 Knox 


3 4 Mo.-St. Louis 


3 Marysville- 


St. Louis 


2 1 Metro State 


4 1 Brigham Young 


3 2 Nevada-Las Vegas 


1 2 U.S. International 


2 6 Cleveland St. 


2 Alabama A&M 


7 Colorado Mines 


5 Regis 


5 2 Benedictine 


2 Denver 


4 2 Regis 


4 Colorado College 


3 Metro State 


* First Place Rocky Mountain 


Intercollegiate Soccer League 


(10-2-0 Home) 


(5-3-0 Away) 






Bottom Row (L to R): Chris LeCraw, '81, Horace Williams, '84, Roy 
Clayton, '81, Larry Friend, '84, Bob Singer, '81, Todd Woodhouse, '84, 
Keith Beam, '81. Second Row: Tom Lawhead, '83, Paul Schattle, '82, 
Ed Shiembob, '81, Doug Hill, '83, Scott Stengel, '84, Kyle Hickman, 
'84, Mike Dunn, '83, Dan Levin, '83. Back Row: Capt Bob 



Schaller-Officer Representative, Chris Risberg-Trainer, Xavier Streeter, 
'83, Kurt Baum, '81, Mike Lynch, '84, Chris Fisher, '84, Ralph Cyr, 
'84, Capt Charles Straw-Asst. Coach, Luis Sagastume-Head Coach. Not 
Pictured are Clay Rowan and Greg Walsh, '81-team captain. 



Right: Joe Wotton, the Water Polo MVP 
team captain heaves a pass to an open 
teammate. 





UNCHARACTERISTIC 7-8 SEASON 

Like Fish 
Out of 
Water 



Like fish out of water, the Falcon 
Water Poloists found themselves with 
their first losing season ever. Three 
games of losing by a point turned the 
tide, if there was a bright spot for the 
year it would have to have been the 
17-4 drowning of the Navy Squids. 
There were three consistently out- 
standing seniors on the team: four 
year letterman and team captain Joe 
Wotton, Randy Stedman and Ed 
Phillips. 

Capt Dennis Lombard, the head coach, holds 
a pool side skull session. 

Senior Dean Latas (34) leads his poolside 
teammates in cheers of encouragement. 




Front Row (L to R): Foster Sinclair, Scott 
Kimsey, Jeff Wilkerson, Bryan Holmes, Gerry 
Veldhuizen, Ed Pogue. 2nd Row: Capt Pierre 
Durringer, W. T. Rogers (Manager), Mike 
Hartley, Keith Limbird, Mark Zavala, Tim 
Shields, Rob Hemker, Head Coach Capt Denny 



Lombard. 3rd Row: Joe Wotton, Randy 
Stedman, Ed Phillips, Dean Latas, Jim Simpson, 
Brian Walsh. Back Row: Fred Logan, Mark 
Torres (Manager), Steve Stoddard, Jeff Stod- 
dard, Daryl Roberson. 





SCORECARD 7-8 1 1 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


14 


4 Cal Poly 


6 


15 Pepperdine 


6 


13 UCLA 


14 


3 Loyola-Cal 


5 


Occidental 


5 


Whittier 


17 


5 Utah 


17 


7 Indiana 


10 


11 Loyola-Chicago 


9 


13 Pepperdine 


17 


4 Navy 


8 


13 U.C. Davis 


4 


8 Fresno State 


13 


14 U.O.P. 


13 


14 Hayward State 


5 


Army 




Waterpolo 


193 











SCORECARD 13-10 










AFA 


OPPONENT 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


AFA 


OPPONENT 




3 Ft. Lewis 





2 Southern Colorado 


3 


Colorado College 




2 Northern Colorado 




So. Cal. College 


3 


East New Mexico 




3 Metro State 




3 Cal. San Diego 


2 


West New Mexico 




3 Sante Fe 




2 Colorado Women's 


2 


Colo. Sch. of Mines 




2 East New Mexico 




3 Regis 


3 


Metro State 




2 Colorado Women's 




2 Colorado College 




Regionals 





3 Northern Colorado 




1 So. Utah State 




3 


San Francisco 




1 Western State 





2 Colorado College 





3 Colorado College 




1 Ft. Lewis 





2 Metro State 









WINNING SEASON SALVAGED 



I 




The ^^ Never Say Die^^ 
Volleyball Team 



Sophomore Nora Vick punches an overhand 
serve during the Metro State game. 



The season was one of rebuilding 
and much improvement. The team, 
led by team captain Ann Reaser, 
consisted of six returning players and 
12 freshmen. After a shakey start 
(losing their first five games) the team 
started rolling. Spikers Ann Reaser, 
Linda Samuelson, Cheryl DeVita, 
Susan Hall, and Cathy Callaghan led 
the scoring attacks. The defense was 
almost inpenetrable because of super 
saves and extra effort from Sue 
Johnson, Nora Vick, and Dorothy 
Simpson. Setter Suzi Smith was the 
team "quarterback" setting up the 



plays and coordinating the attack. 
Suzi was also named to the all-tourney 
team at the Colorado College tour- 
nament. 

With enthusiasm, hard work, and 
coaching tips from Captain Colleen 
Turner and her Assistant Captain Ed 
Halik, the team won their last eight 
games in a row. This included 
victories over arch rivals Metropolitan 
State College and Colorado College 
to end up with a 13-10 season record 
and the first berth to the regionals in 
three years. 



f 




Teammates are there to help after a missed 
attempt at a blocked shot. This is the 
teamwork that started the eight game win 
streak. 



Front (L to R): Deidre Wilkes, Susan Johnson, Suzi Smith, and Susan Hall. Middle: Capt Colleen 

Turner, Nora Vick, Anne Foley, Gail Casner, Linda Samuelson, Kathy Callaghan, Mary Allen, Maj 

Dee Wall-Officer Rep. Back Row: Lorrie Hayward, Jodi Kuhl, Susan Smith, Cheryl Devita, Julie 

Gonzales, Dorothy Simpson. „, , ., „ l ■■ 

' ' f Women's Volleyball 



RECORDS FALL 



Swish-Boom-Bah 



Despite many upsets in this year's 
season, most would agree the Air 
Force Academy's Men's Basketball 
Team really came out ahead. 

The height of the season came 
when senior Tim Harris, broke two 
Academy records in the last game of 
the season against Colorado State. 
With a turn-around jump shot from 
almost 15 feet that just happened to 
score he became the Academy's new 
all-time scorer, surpassing Brig. Gen. 



Robert D. Beckel's old record of 
1,526 points. 

The game also ended with him 
holding the new record for the most 
career field goals. Not stopping with 
the minimum, Harris ended the game 
with a game-high of 25 points and a 
career total of 1,550 points. 

It was a weekend to remember. 
The day before, at the game against 
Wyoming, a record crowd of 6,300 
showed up to cheer on the Falcons. 



Harris came within two points of 
breaking the scoring record then, but 
had victory postponed as the ball was 
slapped from his hands with four 
seconds left after an offensive 
rebound under the hoop. 

On Saturday, however, the Fal- 
cons finished their season right on 
cue. With two records broken and a 
smashing defeat of Colorado State, 
most teams would have been satisfied 
with that. The Academy went one 




The name of the game was defense. In the game against Hawaii, seniors basket. Pass interceptions, consistent rebounds, and blocked shots gave 
Tim Harris and Reggie Jones formed an impenetrable wall to defend the the Falcons enough breathing room to mount a winning offensive. 



1% Basketball 



i ^ 




Tim Harris (30) applies pressure to Hawaii while 
Rick Simmons (35) guards against the pass. 

Greg Lewis pushes himself beyond the limits of 
balance against UNLV. 





Erwin (Silk) Washington makes another two points 
certain by accompanying the ball to the hoop in 
a "Stuff" shot against UNLV. 

Tim Harris (30) springs in an attempt to bat a jump 
ball towards eHher Erwin Washington (34) or Rick 
Simmons (35) in a game against Auburn. 




Sophomore Rick Simmons jumps for two points 
over the outstretched arm of a Wyoming 



. . . Boom, Bah 

step further by setting yet another 
record. Senior Reggie Jones became 
the Academy's top career rebounder. 

Overall, the season might have 
been better. With a 3-13 win-loss 
record in the WAC and an 9-18 record 
overall, the season looks bad on 
paper, until you get the facts. 

There were some fantastic in- 
dividual efforts and these were 
recognized. Tim Harris was selected 
to the All-Western Athletic Confer- 
ence's second team as a forward. 
Senior Reggie Jones and sophomore 
Rick Simmons, were given Honorable 
Mentions. 

The record also doesn't mention 
the games that had everyone on their 
feet in shock. An example was the Air 
Force-Hawaii game. With zero time 
left on the clock, Reggie Jones 
recovered a rebound and shooting 
from the foul line made the ball 
gracefully arc to land in the net. At 
least the Falcons did better than sports 
writers orginally predicted. 



SCORECARD 9-18 

AFA OPPONENT 

40 55 Fresno State 

52 58 Stanford 

71 49 DOANE 

49 50 Texas Tech 
67 59 So. Colorado 
45 44 San Diego U. 
48 46 Auburn 

55 70 Toledo 

65 77 Brigham Young 

60 74 Utah 

51 50 Nevada-Las 

Vegas 

43 58 San Diego State 

50 56 Hawaii 

37 38 New Mexico 

52 42 Texas-El Paso 

50 53 Colorado State 

45 69 Wyoming 

46 48 Utah 

51 62 Brigham Young 
59 67 Nevada-Las 

Vegas 

76 49 Portland State 

63 61 Hawaii 

61 63 San Diego State 

44 52 Texas-El Paso 

69 79 New Mexico 

38 46 Wyoming 

70 43 Colorado State 



Men's B-Ball 




With 7 seconds remaining in a tied game against With the Falcon crowd on its feet, silence 

Hawaii, Erwin Washington put up a shot that reigned in the Field House as Jones threw a last 

bounced off the rim. Reggie Jones, grabbed the desperation shot. The buzzer sounded with no 

rebound. time left. 




1 



As time slowed down, the fans became frozen through the net putting the Falcons ahead by 

in their positions. Every eye followed the ball two. 
in its arc. The tension ended as the ball swished 



1 

1 



\r< 



«*"; 



Tim Harris outjumps his Auburn opponent for 
a 10 ft. jump shot. The Falcons beat Auburn 
48-46. 

67" Reggie Jones who received an All-WAC 
honorable mention was good at intimidating 
opponents. 




Front Row (L to R): Bob Sneath, Tom Dupre, Steve Hirst, Greg Lewis, 
Bob Sallis, Mark Wells, and Tony Mahoney. Back Row: Erwin Washington, 



Bret Nyander, Ted Parsons, Marc Duncan, Reggie Jones, Mike Edwards, 
Tim Harris, Dave Abramowitz, and Rick Simmons. 

Men's B-Ball 



Pat Swanke prepares to outmaneuver her taller 
foe. 



Martha Brodzik (35) puts one up during CC 
game. 




Senior Michelle Johnson looks for 
teammate. 



SCORECARD 17-11 



AFA 

71 
69 
56 
64 
53 
64 
60 
86 
84 
73 
68 
66 
67 
61 
82 
55 
61 
70 
74 
79 
84 
102 
82 
62 
89 
57 



OPPONENT 
82 Colorado 

57 Ft. Lewis 

75 BIOLA (Calif.) 
77 Cal. Poly-SLO 

55 C. S. Northridge 
62 Nev.-Reno 

58 Winnipeg 

66 Colo. Mines 
52 Chadron State 

46 Alaska-Fairbanks 
60 Nebraska-Omaha 

47 Regis 

59 E. New Mexico 
57 N. Colorado 

45 Metro State 

56 Colorado College 
64 Denver 

77 Wyoming 

79 Colorado Women's 
50 E. New Mexico 
55 Metro State 

60 Mesa 

69 Northern Colorado 

78 Colorado Women's 

67 Denver 

68 Colorado College 



Regionals 

76 71 Colorado Women's 
60 62 Colorado College 




Women's B-Bal! 



Front Row (L to R): Betsy Kalmeyer, Debbie 
Garcia, Michelle Johnson, Linda Huggler, 
Cindy Griffeth. Back Row: Maj. Dave Dunn 
(officer representative), Capt. Chuck Holt 



(Head Coach), Evelyn Scanlon, Kelly Zinda, Sue 
Niemeyer, Pat Swanke, Martha Brodzik, Gail 
Kramer, Lt. Debbie Evans (Ass't Coach), Capt. 
Dan Fowler (Ass't Coach). 



1 



ONE GAME FROM NATIONALS 



fTlL 



One Team Stood in the Way 




One team stood in the way — the Colorado Sue Niemeyer puts up two of her seasons 309 
College Tigers, by defeating the lady Falcons points as a lanky Colorado College center tries 
three times during the season. to block it. 




Lead by seniors Pat Swanke and 
Michelle Johnson, the Air Force 
Academy's Women's Basketball team 
ended this season with an excellent 
record. Winning 11 of their 15 home 
games, the women ended the season 
with a 17-11 win-loss record. 

Team effort gave the edge in a lot 
of games but outstanding individual 
efforts sparked the team when things 
seemed to go flat. 

Pat Swanke and Michelle Johnson 
set the pace by scoring 455 and 426 
points, respectively. Johnson led the 
way with 80 assists in just one season. 
She also was selected to the college 
division Academic All-American bas- 
ketball team for the second straight 
year. Sophomore Linda Huggler put 
in a fine performance with 63 assists 
and 186 points. Scoring 309 points, 
freshman Susan Niemeyer certainly 
earned a place on the team. 

Throughout the year, rival Color- 
ado College proved to be a nemesis. 
After being squeaked out, 56-55 in 
their first meeting, the Tigers hum- 
bled the Falcons in the last regular 
season game 68-57. 

AFA went into the four-team 
regional tournament with revenge on 
their minds. After downing Colorado 
Women's College only one game 
stood between them and the National 
playoffs but it was to be Colorado 
College's year. The Falcons and Tigers 
clawed their way to a stalemate, 
sending the game into overtime. The 
taller Tigers came away with a 2 point 
overtime victory. 






^~- 



Gail Kramer lays one in. 

Women's B-Ball 201 



FENCING 



On Guard For a Winning 



by Robert Mack, '84 

Fencing is one of those sports that 
makes people either think of Errol 
Flynn flicks, Star Wars duels between 
Luke Skywalker and Darth Vader, or 
just two people trying to sever each 
other's limbs. Actually, today fencing 
is a contest that matches two people 
in a battle of speed and quick 
thinking. 

The main idea is simple; get five 
touches on your opponent (stab him 
five times) before he or she gets five 
touches on you. All of this takes place 
on a rubber strip about IV2 meters 
wide and 20 meters long, usually 
under a 6 minute time limit. It may 
not sound like much, but to win, you 
have to move fast and think faster 
than the other person. 

The basic position is standing 
sideways to your opponent, front foot 
facing toward him or her — the other 
foot a shoulder's distance back and 
pointed out to the side. Your knees 
are bent about a third of the way, 
leading arm about half extended, and 
your back arm up over your head and 
out of range. Not an easy position to 
hold or an easy one to move in. Six 
minutes of this can really wear you 
out. 

There are three weapons for mens 
fencing: foil, epee and sabre. Foil was 
the original weapon, and the weapon 
of beginning fencers. It has a light 
blade about a meter long and the only 
way to score with it is straight on — 
no slashing the other person. The 
target is from the arms in, the neck 
down and the legs up. Foil is a good 
starting weapon, as it teaches hand 
coordination and quickness. 




Coach Todd Chirko instructs Steve Jarvii 



202 Fencing 



Epee is a heavier weapon than 
foil, and about the same length. The 
target is the whole body. Since 
everytime you move in to attack, you 
expose the target. The blade 
movement is more concise and the 
legs become important in quick 
attacks and retreats (if someone is 
coming at you, you either move his 



k 


i|i^> 


m 


ti'":-i 


m 


V i . ' 


^r 


"** 


P"- 


. "^ 



Junior Cynthia Willis (on right) "faces" with 
her opponent waiting for a false move. 



blade or get out of range). 

Sabre was a cavalry weapon, so 
the target is what you could hit from 
above, namely the head, arms, and 
body from the waist up. Slashing is 
allowed as well as straight attacks, and 
you often have to run down your 
opponent for the length of the strip 
to score. It probably comes across as 
the most "violent" weapon, but not 
any more so than the others. 

Women only compete in foil, and 
can compete against men in some 
meets. They follow the same rules that 
govern men's fencing. 

Air Force finished with a winning 
season in both men and women's 
competition. The outstanding fencer 
was senior and team captain Wendel 
Kubik. Kubik, after finishing the 
regular season and placing in the 
Westerns, went on to compete in the 
Nationals. Other outstanding fencers 
were seniors Steve Nagy and Steve 
Alltop. The men's varsity team had an 
addition this year with freshmen Carl 
Blatz and Doug Coughlin, both 
recruited fencers. The women's team 
had a greatly improved season over 
last year, with the usual good job by 
both Ellen O'Sullivan and Vivet 



^ 














SCORECARD MEN 


11-7 


WOMEN 8-2 




MEN 


OPPONENT 


WOMEN OPPONENT || 




19 


8 Pikes Peak 


8 


1 Pikes Peak 




23 


1 St. Johns 


12 


3 St. Johns 




11 


16 Notre Dame 


6 


10 Notre Dame 




13 


14 Ohio State 


6 


3 MATC 




22 


5 Tri State 


3 


6 St. Marys 




10 


17 Penn St. 


9 


U. of Detroit 




12 


15 Illinois 


7 


2 Wash. - St. Louis 




25 


2 Mich.-Dearborn 


6 


3 Purdue 




22 


5 Brigham Young 


15 


1 Brigham Young 




21 


6 Pikes Peak 


6 


3 Colorado 




15 


12 Cal-Fullerlon 








22 


5 UCLA 








7 


20 San Jose St. 








12 


15 Cal-Long Beach 








20 


7 Cal-San Diego 








19 


8 Stanford 








12 


15 Cal-Northridge 






__ 











J ^ 



I 



Season 



Maragh. Sullivan was the women's 
most valuable fencer award winner. 
She holds the women's school record 
for most foil wins in a season with 40 
and career foil wins with 52. 

This was the last year for varsity 
coach Captain Todd Chirko. Himself 
a grad, Captain Chirko was the J.V. 
coach for the last three years. 
Replacing him as varsity coach is 
Captain Rick Bereit. 



Right: The fencer begins the match in the "on 
guard" position. 




Each fencer tries a series of movements forward 
and backward to get the opponent off balance. 
Here Steve Jarvis (on right) tries a "stop 
thrust." 








Vivet Maragh uses an aggressive "lunge" on 
the attack. 





Angular Motion^ Great Devotion 



Despite the depth lost from Ted 
Brewer's knee injury, the Men's 
gymnastics team completed its most 
successful season in Academy history 
with a 15 and 1 record. The Falcons 
had a perfect record until the final 



SCORECARD 15-1 


AFA 


OPPONENT \ 


240.15 


103.35 


Metro State 


244.25 


224.30 


N. Colorado 


250.55 


231.25 


Georgia Tech 
Memphis State 


250.55 


244.05 


245.10 


236.00 


Georgia Tech. 


. 


220.90 


E. Kentucky 


. 


215.80 


N. Carolina 


. 


147.05 


Clemson 


201.25 


200.50 


N. Colorado 


204.80 


197.95 


Ft. Hayes St. 


250.40 


250.25 


W. Michigan 




237.70 


N. Colorado 


- 


203.25 


Georgia 




178.55 


Metro State 


. 


160.20 


S. Dakota State 


244.70 


265.70 


New Mexico 



meet of the season. Setting the 
foundation for this strong perfor- 
mance was in the excellent effort, 
skill, and leadership by the seniors on 
the team. Led by Mike Spencer, team 
captain, the seniors Rick Aldrich, Bob 
Hamilton, Paul Montgomery, Bill 
Pfau, and Jeff Plaisted placed high in 
every meet. 

The team excelled individually as 
seven other school records were 
broken. Jeff Plaisted placed the best 
average score on the pommel horse, 
while Bill Pfau excelled on the rings 
with an average of 9.35 and a high 
score of 9.70. Bob Hamilton, selected 
as the team's Most Valuable Gymnast, 
broke two records in the floor 
exercises with an average of 9.26 and 
a high score of 9.6 as well as two 
records on the horizontal bars with an 
average of 9.36 and a high score of 
9.75. Hamilton was ranked seventh in 
the nation on the horizontal bar and 
11th in the floor exercise competi- 
tion. 



Bill Pfau, a strong senior performer, holds a 
difficult "L" position. Pfau scored a near 
perfect 9.7 during tlie year. 



Bob Hamilton, voted AFA's most valuable 
gymnast raises from a split "L" to a handstand 
position on the horfzontal bars. 




I 

I 



jQ^I^ 



i 



I 

fm 




Bob Hamilton performs a perfect "I" on the 
horizontal bars. He was ranked 7th In the nation 
in this event. His high finishes in the National 
meet earned him the team's most valuable player 




Sophomore Jeff Yuen shows little strain while 
doing the arduous "Iron Cross." 




Front Row (L to R): Mary O'Loughlin, Beth Jenckes, Linda Reinwald, Ellen 
Nelson, Nancy Kiyota, Lynn Ellen Vergis, Terry Coccia, Jill Archer, 
Marifrances Oant, Cindy Paries. 2nd Row: Bob Mondy, Bill Pfau, Tom 
Eannarino, Mary Beth Schmanski, Heidi Croeber, Peggy Kirchner, Wynne 
Botts, lane Mengel, Tamara Wilson, Preston Thompson, Irving Reaves. 



3rd Row: Jeff Plaisted, Ted Brewer, Mike Spencer, Mike Browning, Bob 
Hamilton, Rick Aldrich, Eric Blake, Jeff Yuen, Paul Montgomery, Chuck 
Schweiss, Bill Chestnut, Chris Sherry, Joe Lenertz. Back Row: Ms. Alicia 
Coode, Capt. Chuck Kennedy, Capt. Dennis Ramsey, Maj. Lou Burkel, 
Lt. Mike Keough, Tom Doyne. 



^ i 



Gymnastics 



205 



Great Devotion 

The dedicated freshman Heidi 
Croeber earned All-American honors 
three times at the Association for 
Intercollegiate Athletics Division II 
national championships in Williams- 
burg, VA. 

After two days of competition, 
Croeber finished fourth on the 
balance beam (17.95); fifth in vaulting 
(17.9); and fifth in overall competition 
with 35.10 points, making her the first 
Falcon women gymnast to ever earn 
All-American honors. Air Force fin- 
ished 10th out of 13 teams, scoring 
129.15 points with Centenary College 
of Shreveport, La., defending its 
AIAVV crown for the fourth consecu- 
tive year by scoring 141.05 points. 

Air Force ended the regular 
season 5-4 and was second in Region 
Seven competition. 







^^^mm. 



i 



Mullie DM 
iiitlull) li|li 



AbellithI: 
be doing iIk 



Freshman Peggy Kirchner gracefully flows All-American Heidi Croeber gracefully 
through a routine on the balance beam. through a routine on the balance beam 




Heidi Croeber, the freshman All-American 
lunges toward the pommel horse to complete 
her vault. 



SCORECARD 5-4 



AFA 
126.90 
125.05 
128.55 
133.15 



OPPONENT 

128.35 N. Colorado 
Georgia St. 



132.25 
129.00 
133.5 
133.5 
107.5 
117.25 
114.6 
108.15 
132.50 
138.20 



Auburn 
N. Colorado 
Jacksonville St. 
Western St. 
S. Colorado 
Adams State 
Western St. 
New Mexico 
Denver 



• lftfl#f% 



Gymnastics 



' 




Muffie Dant, during an exhibition meet 
carefully tightropes the beam. 



Above Right: Freshman Ellen Nelson seems to 
be doing the impossible on the balance beam. 



Peggy Kirchner in perfect balance does an 
extended leg touch on the balance beam. 




Above: Lynn Ellen Vergis high steps along 
the balance beam cSuring a routine. 




HOCKEY SEASON 



The Puck Stops Here 



The 1980-81 Falcon hockey team 
was lead by the staunch goal-tending 
of junior Mike Drake. Drake denied 
the opposition a total of 914 times in 
an outstanding year. Head coach John 
Matchefts will be counting on Drake 
to be the backbone of the Falcon icers 
in the 1981-82 season. Offensively the 
Falcons were led by junior center Tom 
Richards who found the net 22 
times and had 20 assists. Richards 
consistently came up with the key 
goals when the pressure was on. Also 
contributing on offense were senior 
captain Chuck Evancevich with 31 
points and senior defenseman Steve 
Moes with 19 points. With only two 
seniors on the squad, the Falcons had 
a youthful and inexperienced club. 
Several freshmen, including Jeff 
Connors, Bruce Umland, John Yelle, 



Bill Andersen, Jim Mackey and Bob 
Sullivan, saw regular ice time and 
helped the Falcons to a 13-13 season 
against some of the toughest competi- 
tion in the country. Junior Daryl 
Randall's play typified the spirit and 
determination of the young Falcon 
squad. His continuous efforts made 
him a standout in the Falcon offensive 
zone. The early return of Rich Lund 
mid-way through the season added 
experience to the youthful Falcon 
defensive corps. 

Early in the season the scrappy 
Falcons traveled to Grand Forks and 
North Dakota to take on the defend- 
ing National Champion Fighting 
Sioux. Although the Falcons did not 
emerge triumphantly, they gained 
valuable experience that would help 
them throughout the rest of the 



season. The season was highlighted by 
the Falcons trip to Anchorage, Alaska 
where they challenged the Seawolves 
of the University of Alaska at Anchor- 
age and skated home with a pair of 
thrilling overtime victories. The 
Falcons were in good company when 
they stepped on the ice in the Holiday 
Hockey Classic at the Broadmoor 
World Arena. There the Falcons faced 
off against two of the top ranked 
eastern clubs, Cornell and Princeton. 
All in all it was a year of gaining 
experience for the young Falcons. 

In addition to the loss of its senior 
players, Chuck Evancevich and Steve 
Moes, the Falcon hockey program 
also lost Lt. Colonel Robert Taylor, 
the team's Officer Representative. 





SCORECARD 13-13 


AFA OPPONENT 1 




5 - Iowa State 




6 - Iowa State 




6 - Colorado College 




6 - Colorado College 




7 - North Dakota 




8 - North Dakota 




5 - Winnipeg 




5 - Winnipeg 




8 - Cornell 




7 - Princeton 




4 - Kent State 




2 - Kent State 




6 - Bethel 




3 - Bethel 




3 - Alaska-Anchorage 




6 - Alaska-Anchorage 




10 - Denver 




2 - Wisconsin-Superior 




1 - Wisconsin-Superior 




2 - St. Scholastica 




4 - St. Scholastica 




5 - Denver 




5 - Mankato State 




6 - Mankato State 




6 - New England Col 


5 


10 - New England Col 


208 


Hockey , _ 








Above: Falcon center, Jeff Conners (16), flips 
the puck past the New England defenders as 
teammates junior Thomas Richards, (4) and 
senior Charles Evancevich, (7) look on. 



Below: Falcons fly high after tallying 
against the Mavericks. 




«5eai,ol,es 

'^i i pair ol 
'I'ies. The 
"Pmywhen 
"lie Holiday 
6'oadmoor 
ilcons laced 
'op tallied 
i Princeton, 
' of gaining 
? Falcons, 
^01 its senior 
li and Steve 
ej program 
*«rt laylor, 
Kentati»e, 




Bottom Row (L to R): Kevin L. McLaughlin, Thomas L. Richards, Richard Donovan, Steven Moes, David Leibbrand, Jeff Faust, Mike Dral<e, Charles 
(Tuna) Evancevich, Daryl Randall, Steven Saari, Mark T. Dietsch, Robert Devaney, Mark Manney, Art Kealy. Middle Row: Dana (rink manager) Hurlbutt, 
Col. Taylor (Officer Representative), Lt. Sajevic (assistant coach), Chris Austin (Manager), Pat Smellie (manager), Mark Schmitz, Dan Sweeney (manager), 
Jim Mackey, George Mackey, Gary Annis, Robert J. Sullivan, William Andersen, Joel Zejdlik, Kevin Kodalen, Paul Schmidt, John Yelle, Dave Morgan, 
Chris Bogden, Mike Burg, Bill Reed (trainer). Col, Meier (Academic Adviser), Wayne Neff (Zamboni operator), Steve Martin (manager), John Matchefts 
(head coach), Nick Matchefts (manager). Top Row: Neil Sheehan, Bruce Umland, Mark Bogosian, Bill Butt, Frank Curry, Jeff Connors, Todd Johnson, 
Jeff Barker, Mike Johnson, James Carlen. Not Pictured: Gary Warren (assistant coach). 




Senior Charles Evancevich evades the Maverick 
defenseman and turns toward the enemy goal. 
. Hockey 209 



Senior Brett Hyde strides out past an Adams 
State runner. Hyde had Falcon bests in the two 
mile, 3000m, 5000m and the three mile run. 




fl 



WesChttM 



1st Row (L to R): M. Packett, B. Maas, A. Ferguson, J. Ross, C. Basler, 
D. Rojas, A. Babers, R. Nussle. 2nd Row: B. Hyde, L. Kimm, G. 
Kramlinger, G. Joseph, T. Holloway, R. Bodine, J. Schwindt, P. LaMont. 
3rd Row: B. Pierson, D. Brunskole, D. Rooney, A. Babcock, J. FagnanI, 
A. Burke, L. Balthazar, E. Peterson, S. Holmes. 4th Row: J. Kemp, J. 

210 I Indoor Track , 



Leveille, |. Smith, T. Hurst, C. Dungee, G. McPartlan, D. Cler. Standing: 
M. Sinisi, L. Scott, L. Martinez, T. Hudson, S. Huskins, M. Morgan, V. 
Morganthaler, D. Yancy, G. Bethel, Baker, W. Chee, A. Jarrell, D. 
Yelken, M. Barritt, M. Flynn, C. Benich, M. Hilton, C. Kasselder, R. 
Goddard, O. Applegate, B. Kelchner, R. Langstaff, Capt. Cote, Capt. 
Scott. 



I 



I 



THiRD IN POWERFUL WAC 






Flying High and Running Fast 



I 



ol lh( WAC 
wk b) Ihe 




Wes Chee makes pole vaulting look easy as he 
flys over the bar. 



Senior )im Schwindt psyches up for a run at the 
bar. Schwindt had a 15-5 vault, AFA's best. 







The Men's Indoor Track Team 
finished another outstanding year with 
a third straight season of undefeated 
dual, and home meet competition. To 
top off the 1981 season and the 
Academy's first year in the Western 
Athletic Conference, the indoor team 
placed third in the WAC Champion- 
ships, behind UTEP and BYU. AFA 
finishers in WAC were senior Lantz 
Balthazar and freshman Greg Marshall, 
2nd and 3rd in the triple jump; 
sophomore Alonzo Babers, 3rd in the 
400m; senior Bryan Kelchner, 3rd in the 
1000m; senior Bret Hyde, 4th in the 
5000m; and the mile relay team of 
sophomore Ted Holloway, sophomore 
Dan Yancy, freshman Lamont Scott, and 
Alonzo Babers finished first. With 
strong spiritual leadership, and in- 
dividual dedication many individuals 
highlighted the team's success through- 
out the season. Bret Hyde set a school 
record in the indoor 3-mile, when he 
ran a 13:40 at the University of Illinois 
Invitational, while junior Dan Rooney 
broke the same record with a 13:43. in 
addition, junior Chris Benich tied the 
school record many times in the high 
jump at 6'10", and senior Jim Schwindt 
cleared 15'5" in the pole vault. The 
success story of the team, Babers, set 
two school records with a 30.5 sec. 300 
yd. run, and a 46.9 sec. 400m. Babers 
also finished 12th out of 40 in the 400m 
at the NCAA Division I National Indoor 
Championships. As icing on the cake, 
senior Tim Roberts took All American 
honors in the indoor pentathlon. 



1 — 


SCORECARD 8-0 1 1 


AFA 

83 


55 


OPPONENT 

Adams State 




24 V2 


Colorado 


89 


27 


Panhandle St. 


78 


49 


Colorado State 


79 


35 
28 


Wyoming 
Western State 


- 


28 


North 
Colorado 


■ 


27 


South 
Colorado 


^^^ 


^^^~ 


indoor Track 


211 











NINTH IN WORLD 



Burnin' Rubber 



I 



by Keith Helen, '84 

Alonzo Babers was a runner who 
stood out from a team of standout 
runners. These runners made up the 
USAFA men's track team, undefeated 
in dual meets over three seasons. 
Sophomore sprinter Alonzo Babers 
played a large role in that success. 
Babers, whose 46.9 second time in the 
Indoor 400 Meter sprint ranked him 
fourth in the nation and ninth in the 
world, first tied on his Nikes as a 
freshman at Carver High School in 
Montgomery, Alabama. 

Babers said that he began running 
because "\ was in PE and we had to 
run track much like everyone at 
USAFA boxes. Then the coach asked 



me to come out for the team." Since 
that day, the 400 meter, or quarter- 
mile, has been his race. "I had fun," 
he recalls, "but the quarter's a hard 
race." 

Babers has made it seem easy. He 
transferred from Carver High School 
to the base school at Ramstein AFB, 
Germany, during his junior year when 
his father, then a master sergeant, was 
relocated. He continued to run the 
quarter during his last two years in 
high school and captured the Eur- 
opean Title in the 400 Meter. 

Because his consistently quick 
times attracted the attention of the 
Academy, he was one of the few 
cadets who were heavily recruited for 
Track. Babers said he "knew what to 
expect" of USAFA thanks to his 




liaison officer — a USAFA graduate. 
He received a Presidential nomina- 
tion, awarded only to dependents of 
military personnel. 

Once he entered the Academy, 
he ran "quarters (400 Meters) and two 
hundreds (200 Meters) for two hours 
a day in practice. To make up for lost 
academic time he had to "study on 
the weekends" — if there was not a 
meet to attend — and work until after 
0100. He admitted that he "might" 
run better with more sleep. 

Babers does believe that he "can 
go faster" in the 400 Meter Outdoor 
Race. He will also have to improve 
upon his indoor time to meet his goal: 
an individual WAC Championship in 
the 400 Meter Indoor. His time of 
46.9 this past year, while quick 
enough to place him fourth in the 
nation, was no better than third at the 
WAC Championships in Idaho. He 
finished behind two sophomores from 
the University of Texas at El Paso. The 
winning time was 46.4, an obtainable 
goal for Babers next year. 

He has also set his sights on being 
an All-American next year but is "not 
really shooting for the Olympics at 
this time." 

Babers is enthusiastic about what 
the future holds in store for both 
himself and the team. In their first 
year of WAC competition, our Falcons 
placed a very respectable third behind 
powerhouses UTEP and Brigham 
Young University. According to 
Babers, USAFA's strong point is the 
youth on the team: "everyone is 
young," he stated. The mile relay 
team, composed of three sophomores 
and one junior, is a prime example. 

He encouraged all cadets who ran 
in high school to "just come out." 
Since the track team doesn't heavily 
recruit, except for distance runners, 
many present team members were 
walk-ons. 

With another year of experience 
to compliment their youth, Babers 
and the rest of the Falcons will 
continue to fly high in the years to 
come. 



Sophomore Alonzo Babers worldclass sprinter. 



1^ 



NO LOSSES 6-0 



Forgetting How to Lose 




The women's indoor track team 
continued their undefeated string by 
going 6-0. The sophomore team 
captain Roxanne Goetz did well in the 
hurdles and middle distances while 
her classmates Rita Burr and Apryl 
Ford also excelled. 

Rita Burr finds life a( the top lonely, winning 
every race this year she blew them all away. 

■ Team Captain Roxann Coetz takes the low 

hurdles in excellent angular form. 




Ford, who was named as the Most 
Valuable Track Runner (women), 
broke several school records in the 
sprints. 

Burr, an All-American in cross 
country, showed her strength in the 
distances as she broke school records 
in the 800 and 1500-meter runs and 
was also named to the All-Region 
Team. There wasn't a race during the 
regular season in which she didn't 
finish first, because of this feat she 
was voted the Most Valuable Track 
Competitor (women). 







SCORECARD 6-0 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


49 V2 


38 'A CSU 


. 


38 Fort Hays 


123 


108.5 Adams 


. 


54.5 N. Colorado 


. 


32 S. Colorado 


- 


9 Panhandle St. 






Front Row (L to R): Julia Phifer, Angela Harmon, Judy Craffis, Nancy Cole, 
Apryl Ford, Margaret Waszkiewicz, Betty Phanord. 2nd Row: Diane 
Elwer, Sharon Rucker, Renee Lovy, Dana Lindsley, Robin Johnson, Anita 
Habeich, Joy Meyen, Gary Weaver, Rita Burr, Lisa Somerson. 3rd Row: 



Tracey Norton, Caile Brown, Vicki Thomas, Linda Urrutia, Tammy Ward, 
Martha Stevenson, Mary Stevenson, Lt. Col. Epperson. Back Row: Major 
Miles (coach), Marie Comes, Karen Price, Gail Conway, Roxann Coetz, 
Judy Martini, Annetta Weber. 

. Indoor Track 213 

^ i ■ — 




Mike Behling — All-American in free and air pistol. 



Pat Saunders — All-American in free pistol. 



Shootout At Nationals 



Led by six All-American marks- 
men the 16-1 Falcon Pistol Team came 
away from the first National Collegiate 
Pistol Championships (NCPC) with an 
excellent showing. 

Senior Mike Behling was named 
to both the All-American teams in 



free pistol and air pistol. Behling led 
the Falcons to second and third place 
finishes in free pistol and air pistol, 
respectively. Also named to the free 
pistol team was senior Pat Saunders 
who also received an honorable 
mention in air pistol. 





SCORECARD 16-1 


Dual Meet Record 16-1 


NCPC Team Scores 


Free Pistol - 1. Navy, 2.008; 2. Air Force, 1,998; 3. Army, 


1,984; 4. Virginia, 1,923; 5. MIT, 1,906; 6. U.S. Coast Guard, 


1,901; 7. Worchester Polytechnic Institute, 1,900. 


Standard Pistol - 1. Army, 2,158; 2. Navy, 2,153; 3. MIT, 


2,071; 4. Air Force, 2,068; 5. Sam Houston State, 2,054; 6. Texas 


A&M, 2,031; 7. The Citadel, 2,016. 


Air Pistol - 1. Army, 1,462; 2. Navy, 1,450; 3. Air Force, 


1,443; 4. MIT, 1,407; 5. Virginia, 1,370; 6. The Citadel, 1,339; 


7. SW Oklahoma State, 1,275. 


T1 


Pistol ^ 







In free pistol, Saunders took 
fourth place with a score of 511 while 
Behling had a 506, good for seventh 
place, leading Air Force to a second- 
place showing. 

In air pistol, AFA captured four 
out of the 10 All-Americans named 
and also picked up two honorable 
mentions. In addition to Behling, 
junior Carl Claus, senior Steve Jones, 
and freshman Brian Meier, were 
named to the squad. Sophomore 
Mark Torres received honorable 
mention besides Saunders. 

Behling fired a 364 in air pistol, 
good for seventh place, to lead the 
team to a third place finish in the team 
standings. Jones and Meier each had 
a 364 for 9th and 10th place respec- 
tively. 

Although not receiving any All- 
American nominations in standard 
pistol competition. Air Force finished 
fourth. Saunders placed 11th in- 
dividually with a score of 537. 



i 



NRA CHAMPIONS 



High Caliber Team — All Smiles 



The rifle team ended the season 
with an outstanding 30-3 record. The 
Falcons won the National Rifle As- 

|eff lones is a junior .22 caliber rifleman. 



sociation regionals in both .22 caliber 
and BB-gun and advanced to the 
NCAA championships, bringing home 
10th place. 



The top shooter and Most Valu- 
able rifleman was junior Ken Coon. 
Other NCAA qualifiers were Tony 
Hinen, Omar Hayden and Jeff Jones. 




Senior Tony Hinen went to the NCAA 
championships in the .22 caliber rifle category. 




I 



Kneeling (L to R): |uan Moreno, Omer Hayden, Ben Morgan, Ken Coon, 
Tony Hinen (Co-Captain). 2nd Row: Chip Briggs (Manager), Allan Ewing, 
Wally Fajardo, Diane Reynolds, Dee Smith, Tony Senci, Brad Ellison, Andy 



Gerner (Captain), MSgt. Grant Gruver (Coach). Back Row: Lt. Col. 
Siegenthaler (Officer Representative), Scott Waldon, Mike Saxton, Jeff 
(ones, Jim Bierstine, Bob Ligon, Scott Kohler, Bob Bahre, Pat Christensen. 



SIXTH IN WAC BUT . . . 



Invincible In Their Own Pool 



This was a year of real ups and 
downs for the men. They were strong 
in spots and weak in others, and these 
strengths and weaknesses could be 
overcome or reorganized for dual 
meets, but presented insurmountable 
problems for the WAC Champion- 
ships. As a result, the debut into the 
WAC was satisfying to nearly everyone 
but the swimmers. The team was 
young this year and will be younger 
next year, but this young team was 
strong in the freshman class and, 
consequently, went 13 and during 
the season and 4 and in the WAC. 

The sprinters were strong 
throughout the season and made it 
very difficult for the opponents in 
dual meets. Alan Arata, Paul Sullivan 
and Joe Wotton could be counted as 
sure points as anyone of them could 
produce on a given day. This is 
certainly a nice situation for any team, 
but Sullivan broke his jaw before 
Christmas and was out for six weeks. 
He continued to do his leg and 
strength work which brought him 
back at 50 yards better than ever. 
Wotton performed steadily through- 
out the season but didn't match his 
high level performances of a year ago. 
Arata was hot against New Mexico in 
November at 200 and 100. He also 
produced against BYU in the sprints 
and he slowly developed into an 
all-around swimmer by the end of the 
season. Sprinter John Livingood had 
his best year as he qualified for the 
WAC and Ken Davison showed 
consistent improvement in the sprints 
and breaststroke. Ken has the ability 
and if given the opportunity could 
develop over the next couple of 
years. 

Sam Woodward was the top 
breaststroker for the third year in a 
row, but Matt McKeon, Glen Luette 
and Alan Arata showed promise in this 
area for the future. Chris Cook was 
the solid number two backup as he 
produced crucial points against BYU, 
New Mexico and San Diego State. 
Chris's Individual Medley was off of 
his school record time but he scored 



The Falcon swimmers had an easy time in their 
own pool but found the WAC waters rough 
going. 



points at the WAC in the 100 
Butterfly. 

Dave Nichols had a slow start as 
usual but ended the season with 
substantial performances in the but- 
terfly where he was a finalist in the 
WAC. Freshman Bryan Riba turned in 
consistent 200 Butterfly performances 
throughout the season and qualified 
for the WAC in three events. Jim 
Simpson and Jeff Stoddard came off 
water polo and didn't produce until 
late in the season, but Stoddard did 
qualify for three events in the WAC. 
Stoddard shows promise for he is a 
big, strong swimmer. 

Junior George Nelson teamed 
with Brian Losey and senior Randy 
Stedman in an attempt to earn 
backstroke points at the WAC. 
Although George wasn't previously a 
backstroker, he did manage to score. 
George appears to have potential in 
the backstroke and the individual 
medley. Dave Specht, Mark Mason, 
Dave Roth and Garrett Thompson 



held down the distance races during 
the season. Mark Mason doubled into 
the individual medley where he 
scored valuable points against BYU, 
San Diego State and New Mexico and 
he also qualified for the WAC in three 
events. 

Garrett Thompson led the way for 
the distance swimmers with fine 
performances in all of the races from 
100 yards to 1650 yards. Although he 
didn't break any school records he 
did move to second on the all time list 
at 500, 1000 and 1650 yards. Garrett 
also swam 1:42 at 200 yards freestyle 
and 1:58 at 200 yards butterfly. He 
certainly appears to have the potential 
to be an outstanding butterflyer. 

John Sayre was the most valuable 
swimmer this year as he did everyth- 
ing that was necessary to support the 
victories over BYU, New Mexico, San 
Diego State and TCU. He turned in 
three wins with relative ease and each 
time looked like he could have been 
faster. He proved that he was faster at 




Swimming 



i 




the WAC with a championship, a 
championship meet record, and a 
school record in the 200 Individual 
Medley. He later turned in a second 
at 200 Backstroke that was also a new 
school record. John placed himself on 
the all time list at 100 and 200 Breast, 
100 and 200 Back, 100 Butterfly and in 
the 200 and 400 Individual Medley. 

The weakest spot on the team this 
year was the diving where Jeff Carnes 
and Stan Bates did their best week 
after week. Jeff had his high point in 
Albuquerque where he scored some 
critical points. Stan showed some 
considerable improvement through- 
out the season and appears to be on 
the verge of becoming a fine diver. 

Although we were able to cope 
with the dual meet season we were 
unable to perform at a high level in 



John Sayre won the 200 Individual medley and 
broke both the WAC championship meet and 
school records. 

the WAC Championships and finished 
sixth. The losses of three key people 
certainly contributed to our poor 
showing but most of the swimmers at 
the meet failed to do their best in 
what was a bad situation for us. The 
outdoor pool and the cold and rainy 
weather were a new experience for us 
and we were unable to adapt as easily 
as the more experienced teams. 



SCORECARD 13-0 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


65 


44 Fort Lewis 


78 


35 New Mexico 


70 


43 Western State 


80 


33 Texas Christian 


66 


47 Texas Christian 


69 


42 Colorado College 


67 


46 Colo. Sch. of 




Mines 


137 


116 Brigham Young 


191 


45 San Diego State 


190 


62 New Mexico 


63 


49 Western State 


69 


42 Fort Lewis 


71 


35 Regis 



Swimming 



uuuMms^: 




Making a Big Splash 



This was certainly the best season 
that the women have had in their five 
year history. The season record of 21 
wins, 1 loss and 1 tie was a good entry 
to the Regionals and the Nationals. 
The loss and the tie were both 
suffered at the hands of Texas 
Christian University. Unfortunately, 
these meets were held immediately 
following Christmas break when TCU 
was sharp and the Falcons had not 
recovered from the layoff. TCU 
proved their worth as a nationally 
strong team as they finished third at 
the Nationals. However, Air Force's 
women managed to revenge these 
setbacks with a second place finish a 
good 40 plus points ahead of TCU at 
the Nationals. 

Although the team was led by 
Diann Christianson, Pattie Martinez 
and Linda Telkamp for the second 
straight year, a new found depth and 
a dedication by many individuals to 
team success played an equally 
important role. It would be easy to 
overlook the considerable im- 
provement of freshmen Melanie 



Lori Pulaski cuts through the water. Although 
not one of the Ail-Americans, she added depth 
to the strong team. 



Freel, Christina Vance, Tammy Myers 
and Tiina Landschulz. Tammy and 
Christina dropped their times con- 
siderably at the Regionals and just 
missed qualifying for the Nationals. 
Christina and Tammy both had fine 
performances against Brigham Young 
and New Mexico. Tiina Landschulz 
improved steadily all season and 
although she had to be content to 
dive behind four All-Americans on 
her own team, she proved herself at 
the Nationals with two All-American 
performances and points for the 
team. One of the top contributors to 



In the 500-meter freestyle, freshman Melaine 
Freel pushes herself. She swam in the wake of 
13 All-Americans. 

the success of the team throughout 
the season was Nicole Anderson. For 
the benefit of the team she had to 
switch from her butterfly specialty to 
the back stroke and the sprint 
freestyle. She made this switch with 
exceptional results. She beat the team 
record holder in head to head 
competition everytime they met and 
is now a member of the Medley Relay 
that holds the school record. In 
addition, she made All-American at 
the Nationals as a member of the 200 
Freestyle Relay. 

Enough can't be said about the 
contributions of Freshman Karen 
Burton. She took the pressure off 
Patty Martinez by quickly developing 
into an outstanding breaststroke and 
butterfly swimmer. She broke five 
school records, won three races 
against BYU, beat triple All-American 
Sonja Miles twice in the Regional 
meet, won three events in the 
regionals, scored 75 points at the 
Nationals, took three third places and 
made All-American in six events. 

Diver Janet Peterson made All- 
American on both boards for the 
fourth straight year after having been 
out of competition for three straight 
months due to a back injury. Certain- 
ly, she is the classic case of a team 
captain making her contribution to 
the success of her team against 
overwhelming odds. 

Linda Telkamp showed her class 
this year as she went undefeated 
during the season and won the 
Regionals on both boards. She ended 
the season by finishing third on both 
boards at the Nationals and was just 




Swimming 



slightly off on her last one meter dive 
or she would have been the cham- 
pion. 

Shawn Whitson was at Navy the 
first semester where she suffered an 
injury that clearly affected her season. 
However, she managed consistency 
throughout the season and finished 
8th on the one meter board and sixth 
on the three meter board to run her 
three year All-American total to five. 

Nancy Burdick had her ups and 
downs during the year but proved her 
competitive drive at the Nationals for 
the second year in a row. She added 
16 points to the team total as she 
made All-American on both boards. 
Kim Bentler showed improvement in 
all of her events at the end of the 
season as she posted lifetime best 
efforts at the Regionals. As a result, 
she went to the Nationals as a relay 
alternate. This turned out to be 
beneficial to both Kim and the team, 
it was necessary to use her on the 400 
Freestyle Relay where she turned in a 
54.8 leg in the finals to help the Relay 
finish third. Although Kim Hillen 
wasn't the superstar of two years ago, 
her contributions to the success of the 
team throughout the years were 



crucial. She scored critical points 
against BYU and New Mexico and for 
the third year in a row made 
All-American on all three freestyle 
relays. 

Diann Christianson seems to be 
largely ignored in the overall context 
of the complete season, however, 
that would have been fatal to the 
success of the team. Diann just does 
her job without any fanfare. When the 
job must be done Diann does the job. 
The tougher the job, the more certain 
is the prospect that she will win. She 
may be one of the very best competi- 
tors that we have ever had. She is 
certainly in a class with Bryan Rye. To 
put it very simply, she won the tough 
races, earned the necessary points for 
victories time after time and made 
Ail-American in seven events for the 
second year in a row. 

Patti Martinez had help this year 
from Karen Burton and as a result had 
to sacrifice victories in order to get 
necessary points for the team's 
success. This is not always an easy 
thing to do when you are the 
champion and everyone expects you 
to turn in nothing but victories. It is 
also very tough for a coach to put his 




Susan Roth is perched on the starting blocks. 

star in a losing situation time after 
time. Coach Arata did it, Patti 
suffered through it, but came out 
tougher than ever. She did it all again 
for the second year in a row. She won 
seven regional titles, made All- 
American in seven events on the 
AIAW and Coaches All-American 
Team, was the high point winner at 
the Nationals with 87 points and 
became swimming's Broderick Award 
Nominee for the second year in a row. 




Front Row (L to R): Lt. Col. Arata, Peggy Turek, 
Kim Bentler, Jan Peterson, Captain Wade. 2nd 
Row: Karen Burton, Nancy Burdick, Holly 
Franz, Lori Pulaski, Susan Roth, Tammy Myers. 
3rd Row: Linda Telcamp, Kim Hillen, Diann 
Christianson, Patty Bryan, Kathy Eggert, Patty 



Martinez, Christine Bosau, Mary Keller. 4th 
Row: Eilleen Kirsch, Dana Strong, Sandy 
Maloney, Tiina Landschuiz, Christina Vance, 
Karen Jeglum, Karol Welling, Nicky Anderson. 
Not Pictured: Shawn Whitson, Capt. Rick 
McAllister. 



SCORECARD 21-1-1 | 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


65 


48 Kearney State 


77 


49 Fort Lewis 


67 


64 New Mexico 


74 


47 Denver 


75 


56 Colorado 


93 


44 Western State 


70 


70 Texas Christian 


73 


58 Texas Christian 


77 


49 Colorado College 


73 


45 Denver 


69 


60 New Mexico State 


84 


33 Colo. Sch. of 




Mines 


81 


33 Colorado 


77 


43 Colorado College 


140 


115 Brigham Young 


148 


96 New Mexico 


81 


59 N. Colorado 


84 


52 Fort Lewis 


82 


55 Western State 


84 


44 Regis 


78 


62 Colorado College 


82 


60 Kearney State 


71 


50 Denver 



Swimming 



Two WAC Champs 



Pinning Down Third Place 

For their initial WAC season the NCAA Western Region. He had an 



Falcon grapplers fared very well. 
USAFA placed third with 56 points, 
behind Wyoming, 57 (whom they had 
beaten earlier in the year during dual 
meet competition) and champion 
Brigham Young with 73 points. Bring- 
ing home championship honors were 
junior Dale Walters (177 lb) and senior 
Gary Chadwick (190 lb). Walters also 
went on to win the Mountain Intercol- 
legiate Wrestling Association Cham- 
pionships and placed second in the 



outstanding career at USAFA. He 
qualified for the NCAA championships 
for three consecutive years and his 
record of 80 wins, 15 losses and two 
ties is an Academy record. Chadwick 
completed his senior year with an 
impressive 22-2 record. Also doing 
well was second place finisher Mel 
Proffitt (118 lb) who had beaten a 
highly regarded CSU opponent. Dave 
Stark (142 lb) took the consolaton title 
as did Larry Ching (HWT). 




As coach Callard checks the scoreboard. Head 
coach Baughman gives some pointers to Erik 
Andersen. 



Erik Anderson goes for 
Northern Colorado foe. 



a reversal on his 



% 




it 









Gary Chadwick is crowned as WAC champion 
after defeating BYU's Gary Needs in overtime. 







SCORECARD 7-5 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


24 


15 N. Mexico 




Highland 


19 


24 New Mexico 


13 


26 Minnesota 


23 


13 Colorado State 


30 


20 Wyoming 


18 


19 Nebraska-Omaha 


18 


23 Central Oklahoma 


21 


22 Western State 


46 


3 Mesa College 


23 


14 Northern Colorado 


44 


4 Notre Dame 


45 


9 Colorado Mines 


5th 


Air Force Inv. 


5th 


MIWA Tournament 


3rd 


WAC Championships 




WAC WINNERS 


167 


1st Dale Walters 


177 


1st Gary Chadwick 


118 


2nd Mel Proffitt 


142 


3rd Dave Stark 


HWT 3rd Larry Ching 1 1 





I 






Front Row (L to R): Thomas A. Kuramata, Merlyn L. Proffitt, Timothy 
S. Madgett, Joseph A. Hamilton, Darryl |. Sanchez, William P. Walker, 
Jerry S. Mothershead, Larry G. Ruggiero, Marcel S. Willner. 2nd Row: 
Sgt Bill Simms-Trainer, Larry Y. Ching, Anthony R. Buck, Brent A. 
Johnson, Mark A. Helwig, Dale A. Walters, Gary L. Plumb, Mathew A. 



Stone, David C. Stark. Top Row; Maj Baughman, Christopher A. McElroy, 
Peter M. Box, Devin L. Cate, Robert C. Lasky, John M. Prentice, Marvin 
A. Mollnow, Gary L. Chadwick, Stuart Hixon, Erik L. Andersen, Gregory 
J. Ehrhard, John C. Marshall, Dan Fry, William R. Shobert, Capt Callard. 



Wrestling 



f 



SPRING SPORTS 




* ■< 



This One Went Way Foul 



In sharp contrast to last year's 
record breaking baseball season . . . 
this one went foul. 




Al Simon, a senior infieider, eyes the pitcher. 



Even beyond a reasonable doubt 
. . . this one really went foul. At 
12-30 overall and a 5-19 WAC record, 
this was one of those seasons you'd 
like to forget. The newspaper head- 
lines read "Air Force plays like 'a 
funeral'," "Robison hardly syrupy 
after Falcons' 'pancake' effort." To 
state the obvious — it was dismal. 

Coach Robison pointed out, "It's 
a team that played poorly in the early 
innings and didn't have enough talent 
to come back in the late innings. You 
can't always score 10 runs in the 
eighth inning. We played dumb, lazy 
baseball early and started playing 
scrappy when we were too far 
behind." 

To illustrate this frustrating sea- 
son, a classic case came in a game with 
Northern Colorado in which the 
Falcons fell behind early and started 
to rally back. Needing only five runs 
to tie, AFA hit into three rally- 
squelching double plays in the fifth. 



Falcon firstbaseman, Joe Romanko (14) sails one 
long, hard . . . and foul. Romanko had a 
respectable .331 season average, however. 




sitlli, d 
Inlhti 
Wiiill 
gioimded 
quiclil)iifr 
h battft 



4 



Coach Joe Robison "chews" out pitcher David 
Manley (18) while catcher David Gregorovic 
listens. 



Paul Ayres (9), a freshman thirdbaseman, moves 
in to cut off a possible bunt. 



sixth, and seventh innings. 

In the seventh, AFA had the bases 
loaded with no outs. The next batter 
grounded to the firstbaseman who 
quickly fired home for the force out. 
The batter apparently thinking the 





firstbaseman had tagged the bag, 
stopped short of firstbase. The alert 
catcher flipped the bail back to the 
firstbaseman thus squelching the rally. 

The Falcons had a rugged pitching 
record. The team's leading pitcher 
had a 4-5 record while posting a 6.41 
earned run average. Other defensive 
stats showed AFA with 34 double plays 
to the opposition with 37. Passed balls 
were equal with 11 for the year. 

Offensively, two juniors John 
Johnson and Joe Romanko, did pretty 
well. Johnson, a centerfielder, led the 
team with 57 hits, eight doubles, 
three triples, 23 steals in 26 attempts, 
39 runs scored and a .407 batting 
average. Romanko, at first base, led 
the team in runs batted in and was 
second in runs scored, he batted .331. 
One stat that looks deceivingly good 
is the runners left on base category 



The Falcons were off balance all year. They lost 
to easy teams but twice defeated overpowering 
favorites. 

with 283 to the opponents 327. if 
runners don't get on base to begin 
with — this stat doesn't mean much. 



"Pop ups' 
to score. 



' cost the Falcons a lot of opportunities 



Kent Nonaka seems to be saying to himself, "what 
else can I throw these guys." Falcon pitchers gave 
up 64 homeruns to opponents. AFA only had 26 
in comparison. 




SOME WENT FOUL BUT 



There Were Some That Went Fair 




After a miserable season, every- 
one should remember there were a 
few bright spots. One of these 
occasions was when the Northern 
Division Champion Brigham Young 
came to town hoping to blow away 
the fledgling Falcons but lost two out 
of the three games. 



Junior John Johnson (7) pelts the cover off the 
ball. Johnson led the team In hits with 57. 



David Manley (18), sophomore, gives this pitch 
his all. (Inset) Coach Joe Robinson cheers his 
warriors on. 



i 




Giving out "high-five" handslaps is Joe 
Romanko (14) after belting one out against 
Brigham Young. 



SCORECARD 12-30 


AM 


OPPONENT 


2 


9 Colorado 


10 


9 Colorado 




3 Colorado 




13 Colorado 




14 Nevada-Las Vegas 




6 Nevada-Las Vegas 




13 Nevada-Las Vegas 




13 Nevada-Las Vegas 




8 Nevada-Las Vegas 


10 


16 Nevada-Las Vegas 




17 Utah 




4 Utah 




9 Brigham Young 




7 Brigham Young 




21 Brigham Young 




11 Wyoming 


19 


18 Wyoming 




12 Wyoming 


12 


7 Denver 


15 


16 Colorado 




6 Colorado College 




23 Utah 




20 Utah 




13 Utah 




13 Utah 




4 Brigham Young 




10 Brigham Young 




3 Brigham Young 




7 Colorado State 


11 


17 Colorado State 




9 Colorado State 




7 Wyoming 




13 Wyoming 


12 


7 Wyoming 




8 Colorado 




8 Colorado State 




7 Colorado State 




3 Colorado State 




1 Metro State 




5 Metro State 





9 Colorado 


8 


1 Colorado 



WING OPEN BOXING 

A Night 
At The 
Fights 

by Dave Dunteman^ Steve 
Major and Dave Ware of '84. 



The 1981 Wing Open Boxing 
Championships are now history. 
Friday, 27 February, eager spectators 
packed the cadet Field House Basket- 
ball Arena where the contest took 
place. 

A total of nine bouts were fought 
in the weight classes ranging from 125 
lbs through heavyweight. The first 
one pitted 34th's C1C Michael A. Cox 
against 25th's C2C James A. Demar- 
est. The combination of Cox's clas- 
sical style against Demarest's powerful 
left hook made for an excellent 
opening bout, with Cox winning in 
the end. 

The 132 lb class featured C2C Lin 

A. Mack of CS-02 against C3C Moses 

B. Winston, CS-13. Winston, with 
longer arms and body, seemed at first 
to have the advantage, but Mack's 
experience as runner-up in the 139 lb 
class last year helped him go away 
with the title. 




Aaron Swanier (dark trunks) takes on Mick 
Hollister (light trunks) in one of the more 
inspirational fights of the evening. Both fighters 
tallied knockdowns in a controversial bout. 



Senior Ken Byrd gathers himself off the mat as 



the referee starts the eight count. Byrd could 
not hold off the National Champion Larry 
Steuck in the 185 lb class. 




In the 139 lb class, C3C Richard 
A. Graham, CS-29, continued his 
quest for four Wing Open Champion- 
ships against IBth's ]ames A. Long, 
Class of '81. This was one of the 
evening's finest bouts, with Ricky 
coming up with his second title in two 
years. With two years ahead, this left 
him with the chance to becoming 
only the fifth cadet to accomplish the 
feat of a perfect 4 year record. 

The fourth bout of the evening in 
the 147 lb class saw another returning 
champion, CS-12's C1C Aaron 
"Chief" Swanier defending his title 
against CS-10's C2C Mike Hollister. 
Swanier had beaten Hollister earlier in 
intramurals in a close bout, and this 
proved to be another good one with 
"Chief" coming out on top again. 

Next came the first of two bouts 
pitting classmate against classmate, in 
Jack's Valley pugil stick tradition. C1C 
Bobby Steigerwald, CS-27, and C1C 
Eric Garvin, CS-04, faced off in the 



156 lb class. Both boxers were 9-0 in 
the regular season, but Garvin had to 
relinquish his perfect record to 
Steigerwald in a close match. 

The 165 lb class pitted last years 
runner-up, C1C Terrence J. Foley, 
CS-07, against 32nd's C2C )im Young. 
Foley had to settle for runner-up again 
when he could not defeat Young's 
aggressive style. 

Another returning champion, 
C1C T. J. Hasty, CS-39, defended his 
175 lb title against C2C Eric Jacobsen, 
CS-40. In another battle of the 
unbeaten in seasonal play, Jacobsen 
took the initiative until Hasty made 
good his reputation as a powerful 
hitter. 

In the second bout pitting Firstie 
against Firstie, the 185 lb class saw 
16th's Larry Steuck, national cham- 
pion at 180 lbs, against 27th's Ken 
Byrd. Byrd could not wrest the title 
from Steuck, who went on to defend 
his title in the Nationals. 



Clay Vertrees (light trunks) staves oil freshman 
Carl Dieudonne (dark trunks). 



Finally, the Class of '84s only 
entry, 39th's Carl Dieudonne, battled 
C2C Clay Vertrees of CS-12 for the 
Heavyweight title. Dieudonne could 
not begin a string of victories against 
Vertress, who won the bout. 

Each year a collection is taken at 
intermission and the proceeds are 
donated to a chosen charity. This 
years record proceeds went to the 
Colorado Springs Chapter of Mus- 
cular Dystrophy. The muscular 
dystrophy poster child was on hand to 
accept the check just before the final 
bout. This child's heart warming 
acceptance of the check made the 
evening complete. 



Boxing 



COLLEGIATE BOXING TITLE 



ROCKY II: Champs Again 



This was the second year the Air 
Force Academy won the National 
Collegiate Boxing Association's na- 
tional championship. What makes the 
team championship unique is the fact 
that the Academy has only fielded a 
full intercollegiate team for the past 
two years. Head Coach Ed Weichers 
and Assistant Coach Al Wile worked 
the corner for the Air Force team. 



In the 139-pound class, so- 
phomore Ricky Graham, successfully 
defended his national championship 
by recording a unanimous decision 
over David Feori of Virginia. 

Graham consistentently pounded 
the "bulldozing" Feori with solid left 
hooks. "I just kept sidestepping him 
as he put his head down and charged 
and slammed the left hook into him. 
I led him like you would a duck with 
shotgun, so he would get the full 
effect of the punch." 




Senior Mike Cox, in the 125 lb, 
class gave the Academy its first champ 
of the evening when he knocked out 
(referee stops contest) South Carolin- 
a's Billy Pickett midway through the 
first round. Cox was surprised at the 
early finish saying, "1 was a little 
intimidated. He was coming at me and 
talking." The punch that floored 
Pickett was a straight right. "I threw 
a looping left and he ducked away 
from it right into the right," Cox said. 




Steigerwald 

The next Academy boxer in the 
ring was senior Bobby Steigerwald, at 
the 156-pound class. Steigerwald used 
the classic upright style and a quick 
left jab to outpoint his opponent in 
the finals, Frank Delzampo of Califor- 
nia. 

"The coaches told me to keep my 
head on straight out there, but it was 
hard with him always coming at me, 
really charging. But, I just kept the jab 
out and that's the way I played the 
whole fight," Steigerwald said. 
Steigerwald also was awarded a 
unanimous decision for his semi-final 
bout with Steve Gubber of Chico 
State. 



Senior Larry Steuck, in the 180 lb. 
class, also defended his national 
championship by defeating Jessie 
Shaw of Lock Haven State with a 
unanimous decision. 

Steuck bombarded Shaw's mid- 
section with solid hooks that wore 
down the other fighter for the third 




Steuk 
round, in the third, Steuck dominated 
Shaw to assure the victory. Shaw 
received two warnings during the 
bout for holding the back of Steuck's 
head. "It's hard to keep cool when 
they're holding you like that," Steuck 
said. "But, you have to and I did. I 
just kept scoring." 




Vertrees 

Falcon heavyweight, junior Clay 
Vertrees, also drew a bye into the finals 
where he faced Gerry Rogers of 
Villanova. Vertrees' quickness and style 
advantage kept the more muscular 
Rogers completely out of the bout and 
gave him the decision. 

"I think what really won it for me 
was beating him to the punch. He never 
had a chance to get anything set up," 
Vertrees said after receiving the gold 
medal. 

The top three finishers were Air 
Force with 58 points, West Chester State 
with 34 points, and Nevada-Reno with 
20 points. 



Grahai 



.te k. 



Boxing 



TRA VERSING THE LINKS 



Keeping An Eye On 
the Ball 



MEN 

The men's golf team stretched its 
winning streak to 32 in posting a 19-0 
dual record. This was the best record 
in AFA history, beating the 17-0 
record in 1979. Finishing second 
behind Colorado in the Rocky Moun- 
tain Intercollegiate Golf Association 
(RMIGA) for the second year in a row, 
the Falcons played two players on the 
RMIGA team. 

Steve Kirkpatrick was the number 
one standing member of the all-star 
team by having the lowest stroke 
average for the season with a 75. Also, 
Len Patrick made the five-member 
team with a 76.14 average. Kirkpa- 
trick also qualified for the NCAA 
championships. 

Concluding the season the Fal- 
cons placed sixth in the Western 
Athletic Conference (WAC) cham- 
pionships. They edged Wyoming in 
the seven-team tournament when five 
of the six Falcon golfers shot in the 70s 
the last day, led by Craig Heise's 74. 
Lee Anderson, a junior, was the 
medalist for AFA with a three-round 
total of 224 while Heise was second 
with 231. 





SCORECARD 19-0 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


14 1/2 

14V2 
9V2 

10 1/2 

15V2 


1/2 Colorado College 
1/2 Mesa College 
51/2 Wyoming 
71/2 Wyoming 
21/2 Western State 


17 


1 Adams State 


I6V2 


11/2 Colorado Mines 


16 
15 


2 Wyoming 

3 Denver 


IIV2 
12 1/2 


6 1/2 Wyoming 
51/2 S. Colorado 


141/2 


31/2 Western State 


12 


6 Colorado Mines 


18 
17 
14 


Regis 

1 Colorado College 
4 Western State 


111/2 


6 1/2 Denver 


18 
16 


Colorado College 
2 Denver 



WOMEN 

After losing its first match of the 
year, women's golf completed its fail 
schedule with a 7-1 record but fell to 
3-5 during the spring for an overall 
total of 10-6. In the fall, junior Caria 
Gammon and freshman Kristi Lambert 
tied the lowest stroke averages of the 
team with a 85.5. Junior Kim Corcor- 
an also added her talents with 
medalist finishes. Gammon took third 
individually in the AIAW Division II 
Region Seven playoffs and qualified 
for the nationals. 




Russ Greek, a junior team captain sizes up his 
position on the fairway. 



Lee Andersen led all Falcon golfers at the WAC 
Golf Championships. He checks out a put. 





Front Row (L to R): Vern Wright, Lee Andersen, 
Vince Renaud, Art Shirai. Standing: Jim 
Fleming (Mgr.), lohn Ledek (Mgr.), Lt. Col. 
Gene Miranda (Head Coach), Col. Tom Moore 



(coach), Kurt Stonerock, Russ Greek (Team 
captain), Craig Heise, Len Patrick, Steve 
Kirkpatrick, Steve Cliatt, Col. Wally Fluhr 
(Officer Representative). 




P! 



CarU Gammon drove her way to tenth place nationally and third 
regionals. 







Front Row (L to R): Major John Atkinson (coach), Kim Corcoran, Robin Wink, Caria Gammon (Team 
Captain), Sally Duggan, Kristi Lambert. 





SCORECARD 10-6 || 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


332 


Fan 
341 Colorado State 


. 


356 N. Colorado 


345 


353 Colorado State 


. 


367 N, Colorado 


353 


361 Colorado State 


- 


375 N. Colorado 


336 


334 Colorado State 


- 


353 N. Colorado 


287 


266 N. Colorado 


- 


286 Colorado State 


. 


195 Colorado 


272 


College 
268 N. Colorado 


. 


252 Colorado State 


178 


185 Colorado 


260 


College 
240 Colorado State 


- 


265 N. Colorado 





V 




Senior attacker, Chet Nowak (17) carries the Craddling a pass is Rich Schiano (42). Below: 
ball past a defender. Nowak was the team's Schiano looks for a receiver as Steve Knoblock 
leading scorer with 37 goals. (27) looks on. 






?.7 




I 



f 



J* *, 








Stick in' It to 'Em 



I 




by Carl Zimmerman, '82 
With a 14-2 overall record, the 
Air Force Academy lacrosse team 
proved for the 15th straight year to be 
the "Best in the West" as the Rocky 
Mountain Lacrosse champions. Lead- 
ing the Falcon 'crankers' Chet Nowak 
placed 2nd in Division I ratings with 
50 goals and 51 assists for 101 points 
which shattered the Academy's 
record for assists in a season. Seniors 
Evert Wallace, 65 points; Larry Davis, 
18 points; Randy Davenport, 15 
points; and Bob Steigerwald with 12 
points, led the Falcon offense to 
victories in the New Mexico Lacrosse 
Classic as well as in non-league 
victories over the University of 
California, Berkley and Drexel 
University. Other key players for the 
'crankers' were juniors Tom Cavouti, 
Tony Dipetrio, Dan Sullivan and Rich 
Schiano. Sophomore defensive stal- 
warts Brad Powell and Chris Cicere 
and freshmen Joe Dinouvo as well as 
John Sheedy and Mike McGeeney 
assisted the Falcon effort. 
Bob Mouat (32) squares up against an attacker, 

Joe Dinuovo (37) a freshman defenseman 
checks an opponent. 
_ I Lacrosse 233 




I 



''*'««. (1 



<: 



i 



«2 



i 




Tony Dipietro, a junior defensive man, 
"checks" an opponents attack by hitting his 
stick. As a defenseman, his job is to protect the 
goal, often sacrificing his body to block shots. 



SCORECARD 14-2 | 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


19 


2 Colorado 


11 


13 Colorado College 


10 


5 Denver Stickers 


16 


9 Denver 


16 


7 Cal-Berkeley 


13 


9 Denver L.C. 


16 


6 Colorado Mines 


12 


5 Denver 


14 


6 Texas Tech. L.C. 


15 


2 Utah State L.C. 


12 


5 Tucson L.C. 


22 


3 Colorado State 


22 


5 N. Colorado 


16 


10 Colorado College 


5 


19 Army 


11 


9 Drexel 







Front Row (L to R): Ken Glover, Tom Solomon, jack Polo, Bill Reagan, 
Dave Rodriguez, Roger Yeshnick. 2nd Row: Brad Powell, Chet Nowak, 
Mike Jakobi, Bob Steigerwald, Randy Davenport, Larry Davis, Ev Wallace, 
Joe Reynolds. 3rd Row: Capt. Charles Stevens (Head coach), Lt. Col. 
Edward A. Osborne (Faculty Representative), Scott Moore (Manager), 



Tom Zenker, Mike Sadler, Tony Dipietro, Rich Schiano, Tom Cavuoti, 
Dan Sullivan, John Mulhearn, Tim Jacobs (Manager), Capt. James 
Kendrick (coach), Capt. Michael Faraone. Top Row: Mike McCeeney, 
John Sheedy, Joe Dinuovo, Steve Flach, Todd Bailey, Bob Mouat, Steve 
Luxion, Vinnie Marrero, Jim Zampacorta. 



Lacrosse 



235 



/Vff/V GO 23-5 



Who's Makin' 
All That Racquet 

Led by number one seed and 
Most Valuable Tennis player, Kevin 
Smith, the Falcons finished with a 23-5 
dual record and fifth in the WAC. )im 
Willsie (#6 seed) finished the season 
with the best singles record (19-3) and 
senior team captain Wayne Wanner 
had a 19-6 record at the number five 
singles position. 



Junior Brian Neal with a booming serve. 


SCORECARD 23-5 


4M 


OPPONENT 




7 Colorado 




1 Bethany 




South Dakota St. 




2 Mississippi 




2 Colorado State 




North Dakota 




1 Kearney State 




N.E. Missouri St. 




3 Jacksonville 




Stetson 




3 Central Florida 




1 Florida Southern 




St. Leo 




5 New Mexico State 




Doane 




1 Colorado College 




3 Colorado 




6 Colorado 




1 Colorado State 




2 Denver 




2 Mesa State 




2 South Dakota 




2 Colorado 




5 Colorado 




Colorado College 




3 Denver 




6 Colorado 




1 Mesa State 


WAC Championships 1 1 




6 Brigham Young 




8 New Mexico 




9 Utah 




8 San Diego 




5 Hawaii 






1 " ■ ■ 


236 


Tennis , ^ 













Front Row (L to R): Jim Willsie, Craig Smyzer, 
Robert Kyker, Jay Abbott, Jon Wickiand, Randy 
Fopiano. Second Row: Major Richard F. Cugat 



(Head Coach), Wayne Wanner, Brian Neal, Bill 
Harris, Kevin Smith, Steve Levitt, Ken Curley, 
Capt Terrance Payton (JV Coach). 



-Si., J 



it Was Our Day in Court 



The scales of justice tipped to 
neither side during the dual match 
season, but at Regionais it was "Our 
Day in Court." Upon completion of 




SPRING SEASON AT DEUCE 



the spring season with an 8-8 dual 
record and a 4-3 mark in the fall, the 
women had an overall record of 12-11 
and tied for third place in the AIAW 
Region Vil playoffs. 

Besides placing fourth at the No. 
1 singles position in Region Vli, junior 
Gail Cooper was also selected to the 
all-region team for the second con- 
secutive year. During the dual meet 
season Cooper compiled a record of 
15 wins and eight losses as the number 
one seeded singles player. 

Other Falcons did well at region- 
ais which helped the team move from 
last place on the first day up to third 
place in a field of eight teams. 
Freshman Ruth Deniston took third 
place at No. 2 singles. In the spring 
season Deniston and Jackie Butler had 
identical match records at 10-6. Butler 
placed fifth in the No. 3 position 
while No. 4 seed Sue Easter earned 
fourth. Sophomores Emily Regh and 
Chris Duffy each won the consolation 
bracket at the No. 5 and No. 6 singles 
while Butler and Easter combined for 
third place in the doubles. 

Even though Rita Lane did not 
place in the Region VII tournament 
she added strength in an alternate role 
as the varsity's sixth seed. 



Front Row (L to R): Susan Lueken, Mary 
Koberstein, Ruth Deniston, Marybeth Peter- 
son, Chris Duffy, Cail Cooper. Second Row: 



Capt. Michael McClelhn (Head Coach), Rita 
Lane, Lauren Johnson, Emily Regh, Beth 
Henkener, Sue Easter, Jackie Butler. 





SCORECARD 8-8 1 1 


AFA 


OPPONENT 




9 Yale 




2 St. Leo 




2 Tampa 




7 Central Florida 




6 Florida Southern 




8 Stetson 




1 Colorado 




2 Regis 




6 Denver 




5 Colorado 




5 Colorado College 




2 Colo. Women's 




1 Regis 




1 Kearney State 




5 Colorado State 




1 Metro State 




Tennis 


237 









MEN'S TRACK 



Take It 
And Run 



After gliding through an un- 
defeated dual meet and successful 
invitational meet season, the track- 
men placed fifth in the tough WAC 
conference. 

Senior Brett Hyde won AFA's first 
ever WAC outdoor track title by 
taking the 3,000-meter steeplechase 
with a stadium-record time of 
8:43.40. Other top Falcon scorers 
were senior Tim Roberts, who was 
third in the decatholon (behind the 
national champion from Brigham 
Young, Tito Steiner) with a school 
record score of 7,051 points and 
sophomore Vic Morganthaler, who 
was fourth in the hammer throw with 
a heave of 168-0. Another fourth 
place finisher was sophomore Chris 
Kasselder, who ran 14.80 in the 
110-meter hurdles. 

The Falcons lost sure points when 
Alonzo Babers was scratched from the 
WAC meet because of a pulled right 
hamstring muscle suffered in the 
Drake Relays. 

The Falcons showed strength in 
winning the Colorado Relays, Red- 
lands Invitational and the Southern 
Colorado invitational. 



Alan Jarrell passes the baton to Tony Hudson. 
The relay team did well this year. 





SCORECARD 7-0 


AFA OPPONENT 


104 38 Colorado 


36 Colorado State 


32 S. Colorado 


1st Colorado Relay 


1st Redlands invitational 


1st So. Colorado invit. 


5th WAC Championships 





Runners to your marks, get set, go. The Falcon 
trackmen were off and running, netting a perfect 
7-0 dual meet record. 



Outdoor Track 




WOMEN'S TRACK 



\ 




Roxanne Coetz grits her teeth in the 400 meter 
hurdles. She holds the school record with a 
1:06.9 clocking. 



Sophomore Rita Burr passes the pack on the 
bell lap. Her long stride and never ending 
endurance earned her an Aii-American award. 



Passing 
The Pack 



The Trackwomen finished the 
season with no official dual meet 
record but did well in their invitation- 
al meets throughout the year. At the 
Association of Intercollegiate Athle- 
tics for Women (AIAW) national track 
meet two Falcons came away with 
All-American honors — sophomore 
Rita Burr and freshman Gail Conway. 

Burr finished second in the 
1,500-meter run with a time of 
4:31.11, behind Eileen Kramer of 
Cal-Poly. Conway placed fourth in the 
400-meter dash with a time of 56.22. 
As a team the Falcons finished 16th in 
the 75-team field. 



Joy Meyen passes off to Annetta Weber in th 
mile relay during the Air Force invitational. 



J« 




Outdoor Track 239 



AFA MARTIAL ARTS DO IT 



We Don't 
Mess Around 

"We don't mess around . . . 
well at least when we compete." 

The Academy Judo Club is an 18 
member competitive club with limit- 
ed on-season status from November 
to February. The cadets enjoy the 
comradery of being a part of the |udo 
Club but when tournament time 
comes they become a force to be 
reckoned with. They don't mess 
around. 

At the Rocky Mountain AAV 
Development Tournament the club 
brought home an unprecedented four 
first place trophies. 

In the U.S. Judo Association's 
National Championships, freshman 
Alan Abangan took first in the 143 
pound class. Another first place finish 
for Abangan came in the advanced 
lightweight division at the Rocky 
Mountain AAU Development Tour- 
nament. For his performance he was 
given an unusual spot promotion to 
first degree black belt, thereby 
bypassing the normal promotion 
procedure. Abangan was undefeated 
in competition. 

Also showing impressive skills 
were National Championship 
qualifiers, Lee Jackson (156-pound), 
Chip Henderson (172-pound) and Kirk 
Cypel (189-pound). Tammy Senz and 
Kathy Lee did well in the women's 
competition. 







Chris Lane (on left) and Chip Henderson 
practice some pre-meet moves. Along with 143 
lb. National champion Alan Abangan, Hender- 



son qualified for the U.S. Judo Association's 
national championships. 




Kirk Cypel (on top) stops an attempted throw. 
240 



Front Row (L to R): Alan Abangan, John Will Urquhart, Aaron Schwartz, 

Hesterman, Maj. Maruyama, Lee Jackson. Cordell, Bill Wilkey, Tony 

Second Row: Tammy Senz, Kirk Cypel, Todd Schneider, Kathy Lee. 
Vitko, Chip Henderson, Chris Lane. Top Row: 



Fred Tate, Rich 
Taliancich, Bill 



Wlli,«, 




Not Just For Kicks 



The Karate Club warms up before a meet. 



The cadet Karate Club has grown 
tremendously In Its' two year history. 
Not only In numbers, but in the 
amount of awards won. The Club led 
by Capt. Charles Bohn, a second dan 
blackbelt, has grown to over 100 
members and when the year was over 
they had won 106 Individual and team 
awards. 

The team competes as a member 
of the U.S. Tang Suo Do Noo Duk 
Kwan Federation. At the federation's 
national tournament AFA had one 
national champion as freshman Tony 
Williams came from obscurity to win 
the lightweight red-belt sparring 
championship. 



In the Rocky Mountain National 
Tournament 16 cadets entered the 
competition and the team brought 
home 10 trophies, in the men's kata 
yellow belt division, Dan Griffith 
placed first and Brian Dooley took 
third while Anthony Williams placed 
second in the red belt division. The 
cadets dominated the color belt 
weapons competition with Ryan Orian 
capturing top honors and Griffith, 
named white belt competitor of the 
year, placing a close second. 

In free sparring, Williams won his 
second trophy, Orian placed second 
and Kern Stearns and Chuck Ross tied 
for third in the yellow belt division. 



Sophomore Henry Shin scores on a sidekick. 



i 

i 




Front Row (Kneeling): Dan Griffith, Alan 
Cronlund, Mike Ryan. Top Row: Anthony 
Williams, Joe Calderon, Ed Dona, Brian 
Dooley, Ryan Orian, Kermit Stearns, Vince 
Yasay, Pat Barnes, Carlo Demandante, Jon 
Kimminau, Charles Waryk, Ken Norris, Sean 



Baggot, Capt. Charles Bohn (OiC), unknown, 
C. J. Suber, Steve Mis, Eric Bowen, Greg 
Bontly, Henry Shin, Cecil Stevens, Veronica 
Gonzalez, Mark Bauknight, A! Garcia, Brian 
Collins, Robert Schantz, Russ Cline, Pat 
Ciddens. 



Henry Shin is a second dan black belt. 
Karate 241 



CAMERA'S DECEPTIVE EYE UNCOVERS . . . 



A Place for Rugged Grace 



Beyond the beauty of out- 
stretched hands, hair standing on 
end, and graceful leaps; the camera 
doesn't show the knocks, bumps and 
bruises of Men or Women's Rugby. 



Both clubs, officially called AFA 
Rugby Football Club, were plagued by 
injuries. The men (4-3 overall) led by 
Bruce Stark, and Mark Ploederer lost 
to CSU 3-0 in the state championship. 



Meanwhile the women (2-3) led by 
Sandra Yope and Sarah Himeon, 
limped shorthandedly through the 
year. 



( 




r. 



f 



While trying to make a tackle, a Falcon rugger 
is being "handed-off" by an aggressive 
opponent. 

Ron Mattson (far left) watches as frontliners Bill 
Volker and Jason Prokopowicz "pack down" 
for a scrum. Forming as a prop, Luis Arauz 
(right) readies for contact. 



Senior Mark Roling tips the ball away from a foe 
during a "lineout." Senior Jeff Lamont (right) 
reaches 









Janet Hoar (middle) floats like a ballerina during 
a "lineout." Sarah Himeon bats the ball toward 
the waiting Sandra Yope. 

Sarah Himeon and Kathy Doucette watch as 
Janet Hoar and Jill Sterling (79) fight for 
possession. (AFA in white jerseys) 



A tangled mass of hands and arms goes after 
% the ball. The women go for it with the same 
^ intensity as the men. 

, Rugby 243 



CROSS COUNTRY 



Hyde Sets the Pace 



H 



The men's cross country team, 
coached by Maj Phillip Elliot, had an 
excellent season. Led by senior 
captain Brett Hyde, the team placed 
third in the tough WAC conference 
championships held in the Boise, 
Idaho mini-dome. 

The eventual NCAA champion 
University of Texas at El Paso took first 
with 18 points (low score wins). Next 
came Brigham Young with 65 and Air 
Force with 78 points. So the Falcons 
did very well in their initial season. 

Although the cadets didn't claim 
title to any invitational meets they 
were runner-up in the Adams State, 
Southern Colorado and Colorado 
meets. 

Individually, Hyde was the pace 
setter. Hyde was the first Falcon to 
finish the distance in every meet, 
including a first place finish in the 
Southern Colorado Invitational and a 
respectable 7th place in the NCAA 
District 7 championships. The 5 mile 
record for cadets was broken by Hyde 
(24:17.6) who also broke the home 



course record with a 25:35 time. 

Other team standouts were sen- 
iors Alan Babcock, Perry LaMont, 
Bryan Kelchner, and John Fagnant. 
Dan Rooney, junior; and Brian Maas, 
sophomore were also integral 
members of the team. 



Senior Brett Hyde was the top Falcon finisher 


in every meet. 






SCORECARD 7-3 


AFA 


OPPONENT 


24 


33 Colorado State 


18 


44 Southern Colorado 


19 


42 Wyoming 


46 


15 Adams State 


19 


41 Southern Colorado 


35 


21 Colorado 


29 


28 Adams State 


24 


33 Colorado State 


17 


46 Northern Colorado 


17 


42 Colorado State 












Bottom (L to R): Ron Bodine, Milte Morgan, Alan Babcock, John Fagnant, 
Robert Dionne, Blal<e Plerson, Perry LaMont. Top (L to R): Maj Peter 
Jones ()V coach), Maj Dick Elliot (Varsity coach), Andy Ferguson; Bryan 

Cross Country , ^ 



Kelchner; Milch Packett; Brett Hyde (Team Captain), Brian Maas; Dan 
Rooney; Blane Hook (Mgr), Maj Paul Fairbanks (Officer Rep). 



Sw„„ 



' 



Sophomore Harrier is Ail-American 



The defending AIAW Division II 
National Champion Women's Cross 
Country team placed third in this 
years competition. The Falcons were 
led by All-American Rita Burr, who 
finished 13th with a 18:38.4 for the 
5,000 meter course. Also placing high 
in the Seattle, Washington meet was 
sophomore Theresa Hanrahan at 16th 
place and narrowly missing the 
coveted All-American status. Receiv- 
ing the award for most valuable player 
at the athletic awards banquet in May 
was Theresa Hanrahan. 



i 



76 Adams State 
76 Garden City 
86 Colo. Women's 




Bottom (L to R): Preppie, Kim Sheridan, Gay Weaver, Tracey Norton, 
Amy Wimmer, Joy Meyen. Top: Preppie, Rita Butt, Silvia Beatty, Anita 



Habeich, Jan Wiley, Margaret Waszkiewicz, Monica Schwietz, Theresa 
Hanrahan, Annetta Weber. 

. Cross Country 245 



FAIL INTRAMURALS 



Afternoon Athletes In Action 



with so many intercollegiate 
teams bringing back trophies to wave 
from the staff tower it was sometimes 
easy to ignore intramurals. Afternoon 
athletics were not overlooked, how- 
ever. Sometimes the intramural field 
saw as much heroic effort as the 
intercollegiate field. Here, average 
cadets had the choice to surprise 
themselves by pushing their skills past 
previously attained levels. Although 

Black Panthers pounce 
on Cross Country 
Championship 




Hardbodies prove 
themselves hardest 
in fliclcerball 



SCORECARD 

Fall Intramural Champs 

Cross Country CS-29 

Flickerball CS-37 

Football (Tackle) CS-30 

Soccer CS-40 

Tennis CS-26 



there was not always a huge crowd to 
cheer each cadet on, there were many 
pressures to face. Cadet's confronted 
the exhaustion of cross-country run- 
ning in thin air and the pre-match 
nerves of boxing. Leadership skills 
were also tested as cadet coaches tried 
to produce the best team they could 
from whatever talent was available. 
Cadet Referees had to contend with 
the difficulty of sticking to unpopular 



decisions. Although intramurals were 
potentially quite challenging, they 
also provided cadets with a chance to 
relax and forget about academics for 
awhile. They provided squadrons, 
including those with mediocre 
records, an additional area in which to 
develop spirit and a sense of belong- 
ing among their members. All that 
individuals needed to succeed in 
intramurals was enthusiasm. 




Front Row (L to R): Jim Donald, Robert Scari, 
Tim McClain, Neal Baumgartner, David Davies, 
Jim Cerny. Top Row: John Adicisson, Tom 



Moses, Dan Laird, Russ Defusco, 
Schaefer, Oevin Bower. 




Poklmd, 
Maj. Iicl 



i 



Fronl tot I 
Nadintkhn 



Front Row (L to R): Dan Ley, Mike Davis, Greg 
Biscone, Dave Filippini, Charles Koehler. Top 
Row: Capt. Raymond Longi (AOC), Ken 



Hoggatt, Ed Williams, Ted Parsons, Richard 
Pelican, Chris Brechin. 



1'°"" «»• f 
.Iclill,, , 




Knights Crusade Ends 
With Capture of 
Football Crown 



tj^ 




Front Row (L to R): Quinn Newhall, Eric 
Pohland, David Garner, Elva Smith, Mike 
McPherson, Craig Fisher, Ron Klatt. Top Row: 
Maj. Jack Lefiorge, Doug Ammerman, Joe 



Crownover, Bob Drensek, Greg Pavlik, Sam 
Howell, Ron Wanhanen, Ken Walker, Bob 
Smith, Grant Lane. 



^ 




Forty Thieves Succeed 

in Stealing Soccer 

Title 



'^3M 



Front Row (L to R): Bill Manning, Tim Jacoby, 
Nadine Schmitz, Bob Alvarez, Amy McCarthy, 
Kevin Ruth. Top Row: Capt. Michele Golley, 



Larry Tidball, Kevin Kriner, Tod Harmon, Darcy 
Floreani, John Dees, Ken Frazier, David 
Cooley. 




Every Baron Becomes 

An Ace as Barons 
Ace Tennis 




Front Row (L to R): Brent Lawrence, Ryan 
Ratcliffe, Chris Swider, Dick Tubb, Gus 
Vazquez. Top Row: Randy Suttkus, J. Harper, 



Steve Alder(er, Kerry Hartlii 



WINTER INTRAMURALS 

Fighting Four Fights 

To Top of Boxing ^s 

Main Fvent 




L to R: Courtney Collier, Christopher Fisher, 
Eric Garvin, Tim Hawes, Charles Lynch, David 
Rozier, Russell Holt, Michael Manning, 



Rigoberto Santiago, Sean Murphy, Russell 
Cline, Larry Robinson, Lin Mack (coach), Maj. 
Kenneth Roth. 



Bullsixers Trample 1 

Competition in 

Basketball jf^ 



SCORECARD 

Winter Intramurals 

Basketball CS-06 

Boxing CS-04 

Handball CS-31 

Squash CS-26 

Swimming CS-25 

Wrestling CS-29 



J_^L 




L to R: Mike Zepf, Kent Aycock, Jerry Rouse, Dortch, Bruce Pedey, Reed McConnell. 
Tom King, Curnie Cunter, Dano Bourson, Joe 




Grim Reapers Slice 

Top 

Cut in Handball 



■■'■ Suisell I Front Row (L to R): Eric Hillebrandt, Mark Top Row: Hans Buss, Mike Pritchard, Ivan 

(M(h|,Mij. I Murray, Dan Ziegler, Rick Olson, John Raboin. Redford, Jim Ogden. 





Barons Outmaneuver 
Enemies to Become 
Squash Champions 



0S. 



Front Row (L to R): Christopher Swider, Lisa Smith, Scott Reed, Maurice Gutierrez, Randy 
Tyman, Ramona Shinn, Teresa Bednarek, Mark Suttkus, Steve Alderfer, Dundy Aipoalani. 
Schlaefer. Second Row: Ryan Ratcliffe, Robert 




WINTER INTRAMURALS (CONT.) 

Redeyes Home-In 

On Superlative 
Swimming Season 





Front Row (L to R): Veronique Olmo, Laurie Chris Vogel, John Lancaster, Chris Callahan, 
Schroeder, Bryon Nines, Scott Coale, Dave Harry Goodall, Ron Broughton, Ben Zerface, 
Hamlin, Bruce Acker. Top Row: Chuck Cruber, Jude Villars. 



Wrestling Champion- 
ship Pinned by 
Black Panthers 





Front Row (L to R): Tim McClain, Neil Jim Shaw, Dave Klaudt, Tim Karanovich, Mai 
Baumgartner, Nick Sandwick, Chris Wilson, Jim Horton. 
Cerny, Dave Frazee. Top Row: Jaime Quiros, 



250 intramurals 



J, ^ 



SPRING INTRAMURALS 



Knights Flag Football 

Crown, Makes Two 

In One Year 




Front Row (L to R): Quinn Newhall, Chip Ralph Griffith, Bart Kleinlein, Chris Lecraw, 
Webb, Mike Stroud, John Hart, David Garner, Ron Klatt, Maj. Jack Lefforge. 
Donald Smith. Back Row: John Crownover, 



^ 



"-..JZ. y I . , |-^ — p Stalag Prevents 

^P^© W fi d /?ac<7i/e/6a// Title 

^^ l^'^ /^ ^^^ d^ From Anv Fscat 



From Any Fscape 



«,aM^ 




Front Row (L to R): Maj. Warren Pierce, Chris Pavloff, Chris Erickson, Marty France, Bill 
Lampe, Stan Fleming, Scott Dering, Mike McLendon. 



Intramurals 251 



SPRING INTRAMURALS (CONT.) 

Rugby Championship 
Harvested by 
Grim Reapers 




Front Row (L to R): John Raboin, Hans Buss, Eric Hillebrandt, Luke Kealy, Scott Schaefer, 
Brian BIy, Mark Peterson, Brian Young, Chris Joel Zeidlik, Cliff Uehlin, Ray Hoendorf, Dave 
Patrie, Steve Groark. Top Row: Dave Phillips, Cordon, Joe Carpico, Capt. Stephen Ray. 



Redeyes Shoot Down 
Ail Team Handball 
Competition 





Front Row (L to R): Martin Ellingsworth, Phil Jim Raggio, Evan Smith, Dan Farrish, Dave 
Swanson, Tom Jackson, Larry Kelly. Top Row: Lawlor, Mike Mansfield, John Pericas. 



Melanaphy 
Trophy 

SQ'04 



252 intramurals 



' 



MM 




(L to R): Maj. Walt Howland, Bruce Brown, Mark Krebs, Bruce Acker, Scott Coale, Bryon 

Chuck Gruber, Tom Silveria, Ron Braughton, Nines, Dave Hamlin, Ken Green. 




Water Polo Nets 

Filled 
With Accuracy of 
Redeye Shooting 




Cerebus Leaps to 
Victory in Volleyball 



Front Row (L to R): John Krzwinski, |anet Lindberg. Top Row: Steve Bragado, )o Dhillon, 
Peterson, Barbara Lalli, Kara Hayes, Don Randy Leruth. 



SCORECARD 

Spring Intramurals 

Flag Football CS-30 

Racquetball CS-17 

Rugby CS-31 

Team Handball CS-25 

Water Polo CS-25 

Volleyball CS-03 



Cranwell Cup 

SQ'29 



Intramurals 253 



THE WINNING EDGE 



Slipping The Bonds 



During the past school year, Air 
Force Academy athletes continued to 
excel against some of the finest 
competition in the nation. Nearly 
1,000 athletes on 41 intercollegiate 
teams competed in 582 contests and 
came up with a winning average of 
66.3 percent. 

During the 1980-81 school year. 
Falcon varsity athletes competed in 
494 contests, winning 332, losing 160 
and tying 2 for a 67.4 winning 
percentage. 

The overall sports program that 
includes junior varsity teams finished 
with 367 wins, 200 losses and six ties. 

Six varsity teams posted undefeat- 
ed seasons — women's cross country 
(3-0), men's indoor track (8-0) 
women's indoor track (6-0), men's 
swimming (14-0), men's golf (19-0) 
and men's outdoor track (7-0). 

For the third-straight year, the 
most productive team was the 
women's swimming team that took 
second place in the AIAW Division II 
national championships and had 13 
All-Americans, winning 37 Ail- 



American certificates. 

For the second straight year, the 
Air Force boxing team won the 
National Collegiate Boxing Associa- 
tion title. In addition to the team title, 
the Falcons had five boxers win 
national titles. 

Other team accomplishments 
include league or regional titles by 
women's cross country, soccer, pis- 
tol, rifle, women's swimming, 
women's outdoor track and lacrosse. 
Pistol ranked among the top teams in 
the nation while women's gymnastics 
and women's fencing competed as 
teams in their national meets. 

The men's swimming team ex- 
tended its winning streak to 50 and 
posted its fourth straight undefeated 
season while the men's golf team 
stretched its unbeaten streak to 32 and 
took second in the Rocky Mountain 
Intercollegiate Golf Association tour- 
nament. 

Individually, junior Barbara Faul- 
kenberry, won the national collegiate 
women's racquetball championship 
for the third-straight year. 



Vince Jones set powerlifting 
records in the 132 lb. class along the 
way to a first place at the National 
Collegiate Powerlifting Champion- 
ships. 

Allan Abangan won the national 
championship in the 143 pound class 
at the U.S. Judo Association's Nation- 
al Championships. 

Freshman Tony Williams won the 
U.S. Tang Suo Noo Duk Kwan 
national championship in the 
lightweight division of red belt 
sparring. 

Air Force entered Western Athle- 
tic Conference competition for the 
first time this year and eight athletes 
won league championships. 

There were a number of outstand- 
ing individuals during the past year 
and 24 earned All-American recogni- 
tion during the past nine months, the 
most ever won in a school year. 

in its 25 years of varsity athletic 
competition. Air Force has won 4,319 
contests, lost 2,160 and tied 54, given 
an overall winning percentage of 
66.5. 



Wing Open Squasli Ciiamp Wing Open Handball Champ 

♦'1 





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Craig Smyzer (pictured) beat Ralph Merz for the title. John Deltoro (pictured) beat George Alicia for the title. 



Sports Wrap-Up/Squash-Handball 



J' 



ilongihe 
^Nalional 



"und class 



« won the 

ul Kwan 
in the 
red bell 

etnAthle- 
n lot the 
hi ilhkles 

ioulsland- 
pist year 
1 recogfli- 
onlhs, llie 
i year, 
fly athletic 
won 4,319 
i )4, giien 
entate o( 




FALL: 



^ 



WINTER: 



np 




SPRING: 



AFA Athletes Excel 



1980-81 ATHLETICS 



Football 

JV Football 

Men's Cross Country 

jV Men's Cross Country 

Women's Cross Country 

Soccer 

Water Polo 

Women's Volleyball 

Women's Tennis 

Varsity Totals 
Overall Totals 

Men's Basketball 

JV Men's Basketball 

Women's Basketball 

Men's Fencing 

Women's Fencing 

Men's Gymnastics 

Women's Gymnastics 

Ice Hockey 

JV Ice Hockey 

Men's Indoor Track 

JV Men's Indoor Track 

Women's Indoor Track 

Pistol 

Rifle 

Men's Swimming 

Women's Swimming 

Wrestling 

JV Wrestling 

Varsity Totals 
Overall Totals 

Baseball 
JV Baseball 
Men's Golf 
JV Men's Golf 
Women's Golf 
Lacrosse 
JV Lacrosse 
Men's Tennis 
JV Men's Tennis 
Men's Outdoor Track 
Women's Outdoor Track 
Women's Tennis 

Varsity Totals 

Overall Totals 




SEASON VARSITY TOTAL 
SEASON OVERALL TOTAL 



12 
8 

19 
1 
3 

14 
8 

23 
7 
7 

8 

86 
110 

323 
367 



L 
9 
2 
3 
6 

5 
8 
10 
J^ 

38 
46 

18 
6 

11 
7 
6 
1 
4 

13 
6 



1 
3 

1 
6 

71 
86 

30 
14 


5 
2 
3 
5 



8 

50 

67 

159 
199 



COACH 

Ken Hatfield 

Maj. Dick Ellis 

Maj. Dick Elliott 

Maj. Peter D. Jones 

Maj. Ernie Cunliffe 

Luis Sagastume 

Capt. Dennis Lombard 
Colleen Turner 
Mike McClellan 



Capt. 
Capt. 
Pet. 
Pet. 



572 
586 



Hank Egan 
Capt. Dan Kraft 
Capt. Chuck Holt 
Capt. Todd Chirko 
Capt. Todd Chirko 
Maj. Louis Burkel 
Alicia Goode 
John Matchefts 
2nd Lt. Bob Sajevic 
Maj. Ernie Cunliffe 
Capt. Dick Legas 
Maj. Steve Miles 
MSgt. Larry Hadley 
MSgt. Grant Gruver 
Lt. Col. Paul Arata 
Lt. Col. Paul Arata 
Maj. Wayne Baughman 
Capt. Jim Callard 

Pet. ,723 
Pet. .688 

Maj. Joe Robison 
Capt. Rich Haynie 
Lt. Col. Gene Miranda 
Maj. John Atkinson 
Maj. John Atkinson 
Capt. Charles Stevens 
Lt. Cmdr. Jerry Haggerty 
Maj. Rich Gugat 
Capt. Terrance Payton 
Maj. Ernie Cunliffe 
Maj. Steve Miles 
Capt. Mike McClellan 
Pet. .632 
Pet. .621 

Pet. .669 
Pet. .646 



Ml 



# 



Won-Loss Records 



HALL OF CHAMPIONS 



MVP^s — The Envelope Please 

The Most Valuable Players are . . . 5» 

Pil 

Joe Romanko, '82 - Baseball 

Reggie Jones, '81 - Basketball (men) 

Michelle Johnson, '81 - Basketball (women) 

Bret Hyde, '81 - Cross Country (men) 

Theresa Hanrahan, '83 - Cross Country (women) 

Wendell Kubik, '81 - Fencing (men) 

Ellen O' Sullivan, '82 - Fencing (women) 

Johnny Jackson, '82 - Football 

Johnny Jackson, '82 - Football Back 

Mike France, '82 - Football Lineman 

Russell Greek, '82 - Golf (men) 

Caria Gammon, '82 - Golf (women) 

Robert Hamilton, '81 - Gymnastics (men) 

Heidi Croeber, '84 - Gymnastics (women) 

Mike Drake, '82 - Hockey 

Chet Nowak, '81 - Lacrosse si. 

Stephen Jones, '81 - Pistol 

Kenneth Coon, '82 - Rifle 

Robert Singer, '81 - Soccer 

John Sayre, '84 - Swimming (men) 

Patty Martinez, '83 - Swimming (women) 

Kevin Smith, '83 - Tennis (men) 

Gail Cooper, '81 - Tennis (women) 

Tim Roberts, '81 - Track Runner (men) 

Apryl Ford, '83 - Track Runner (women) 

Alonzo Babers, '83 - Track Competitor (men) 

Rita Burr, '83 - Track Competitor (women) 

Suzi Smith, '83 - Volleyball 

Joe Wotton, '81 - Water Polo 

Dale Walters, '83 - Wrestler h 

M 

Special Award Winners 

Athletic Excellence - Tim Harris, '81 I pjn 

Athletic Leadership - Bret Hyde, '81 
Scholar Athlete - Michelle Johnson, '81 
Most Valuable Athlete - Reggie Jones, '81 



Champions 




mm 



All-American honor roll 



Swimming 37 Awards/13 Ail-Americans 



Patty Martinez 



Diann Christianson 



Karen Burton 



Linda Telkamp 
Sandy Maioney 
Janet Peterson 
Shawn Whitson 
Tiina Landschultz 
Nancy Burdick 



1st 400 Individual Medley 

1st 1,650 Freestyle 

2nd 200 Freestyle 

3rd 500 Freestyle 

3rd 400 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 800 Freestyle Relay 

5th 200 Individual Medley 

8th 200 Freestyle 

12th 50 Freestyle 

14th 100 Butterfly 

3rd 200 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 400 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 800 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 100 Freestyle 

3rd 200 Breastroke 

3rd 200 Individual Medley 

3rd 400 Individual Medley 

3rd 800 Freestyle Relay 

5th 1,650 Freestyle 

6th 100 Breastroke 

3rd 1 meter Diving 

3rd 3 meter Diving 

12th 1,650 Freestyle 

14th 400 Individual Medley 

6th 1 meter Diving 

15th 3 meter Diving 

8th 1 meter Diving 

6th 3 meter Diving 

11th 1 meter Diving 

12th 3 meter Diving 

12th 1 meter Diving 

8th 3 meter Diving 



Kim Bentler 
Kim Hillen 



Nicki Anderson 
Mary Keller 



3rd 400 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 200 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 400 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 800 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 200 Freestyle Relay 

3rd 200 Freestyle Relay 



'Pistol 8 Awards/6 Ail-Americans 



Mike Behling 



7th Free Pistol 

7th Air Pistol 

12th Air Pistol 

4th Free Pistol 

10th Air Pistol 

6th Air Pistol 

9th Air Pistol 

18th Air Pistol 
*AII-American status based on Intersectional scores. These 
National final standings. 



Pat Saunders 

Brian Mejr 
Mark Torres 
Steve Jones 
Carl Glaus 



Track 4 Awards/3 All-Americans 



Gail Conway 
Tim Roberts 

Basketball 



13th 5,000 m (cross-country) 

2nd 1,500 m 

4th 400 m 

Indoor Pentathalon 



Michelle Johnson Academic-Basketball 



Gymnastics 3 Awards/1 All-American 



Heidi Croeber 



4th Balance Beam 
5th Vaulting 
5th Overall 



National champs - top of the heap 



Boxing 5 NCBA 


Champs 


Mike Cox 
Ricky Gragham 
Bob Steigerwaid 
Larry Stueck 
Clay Vertrees 


125 pound class 
139 pound class 
156 pound class 
180 pound class 
Heavy Weight class 


Swimming 1 AIAW Div. II Champ 


Patty Martinez 


400 Individual Medley 
1,650 Freestyle 



ludo 1 USIANC Champ 



Alan Abangon 


143 lb. Advanced 




Karate 1 USTSDNDKF 


Tony Williams 


Lt. Wt. Red Belt 


Sparring 


Powerlifting 1 NCPLC Champ 


Vince Jones 


132 pound class 




Racquetball 1 NCWRC Champ 



Barbara 
Faulkenberry 



Women's Champion 



ACADEMICS 




provides the power to propel you 
the bonds of ignorance. 



ibt^i^Ma 



-." ! ^c.^ 



emir Opening 



ACADEMICS 



1 



'Education is what remains 
lifter you have forgotten what 
learned in school." 
Anonymous. 

Ignorance is a handicap 
which at times binds each of us 
to faulty decisions, and un- 
founded prejudices. Converse- 
ly, knowledge is power. As Air 
Force officers we will be 
expected to wear many hats, as 
soldiers, leaders, administra- 
tors, managers, ambassadors, 
and scientists. The scope of 
these jobs require a similarly 
broad educational foundation. 
For this reason the United 
States Air Force Academy 
differs from most civilian insti- 
tutions by placing the emphasis 
on diversity through its core 
curriculum, rather than on 
specialization in individual 
academic majors. 

Individuals who can 
communicate, who can write 
and speak clearly are like 
vintage wine, precious metals, 
and antique cars. The less of 
them there are the more 
valuable they become. In the 
jnilitary there can be no func- 
without communication. 




To be sure, there can be no war 
without planes and pilots, but 
just as surely there can be no 
war unless someone cuts the 
orders for their bombs and 
bullets. To a very real degree, 
the mission of the Air Force in 
our communication-oriented 
society is to fly and to write. 

The Armed Forces of the 
United States have a unique and 
important role in national and 
international affairs. Given the 
delicate balance of political 
power, and the technologically 
intensive state to which the 
conduct of warfare has evolved, 
there will be little margin for 
error in the planning and in the 
conduct of the next military 
conflict. The Air Force officer 
must therefore have a working 
understanding of the world, its 
people, and their cultures, as 
well as the political superstruc- 
ture defining the context within 
which war will be fought. 

in the days when war was 
fought with rocks and spears 
the early forerunner of today's 
military research and develop- 
ment branch which invented 
the catapult was an important 
asset to the military forces of his 



day. No less an asset are the 
engineers developing weapons 
systems in our own age. Tech- 
nology advances geometrically. 
While it took mankind 
hundreds of years to discover 
the wheel, modern man has 
gone from Kitty Hawk to the 
moon in less than 70 years. 
Scientists are an important part 
of the Air Force of today, and 
even the pilot requires a 
rudimentary understanding of 
the principles which allow his 
complex million-plus dollar 
aircraft to function. 

As the inscription in- 
dicates, "Man's flight through 
life is sustained by the power of 
his knowledge." More impor- 
tant than the facts and figures to 
which cadets are exposed in 
quantity, are the educated 
world view and the problem 
solving processes which they 
develop during their under- 
graduate tenure at the Air Force 
Academy. This kernel of know- 
ledge and experience will stand 
the graduate in good stead long 
after the formulas, names, and 
dates are lost and forgotten. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



Section Editor: Anthony Hinen, '81 



Academic Opening 



Dean and Staff 




Seated (L to R): Col Merle D. Bacon, Dir. of Research and Continuing Education; Col John P. Wittry, Vice Dean of the Faculty; Brig Gen 
William A. Orth, Dean of the Faculty; Col Malham M. Wakin, Asso. Dean of the Faculty; Col William Geffen, Asst. to the Dean for Curriculum. 
Standing: Lt Col Bruford L. Boyle, Dir. of Audiovisual Services; Lt Col Benjaman C. Glidden, Dir. of Libraries; Lt. Cul Donald G. Pursley, 
Dir. of Education/Research Computer Center: Lt Col David K. McMaster, Dir. of Faculty Support; Lt. Col Jackie L. Anderson, Dir. of Curriculum 
and Scheduling Services; Capt Robert P. Summers, Exec. Officer to the Dean; Lt Col Joseph Monroe, Asst. to the Dean of Faculty. 



Col HI 



Ci 

I 
1 



English 



Humanities 

For. Language History 



Phil/Fine Arts 




Col J. M. Shuttleworth 



Lt Col 



Cubero 



Lt. Col C. W. Reddel 



Col M. M. Wakin 



f»IJ.W,, 



Dean and Staff 



Engineering 

Aero Astro/Comp Sci CE EE 



Eng Mech 




Col R. E. Felton Lt. Col T. J. Eller Col W. E. Fluhr Col D. R. Carroll Col C. A. Fisher 



Chemistry 



Basic Sciences 

Physics Biology 



Math 



I 
I 

tr.Bri|Cf" 
CoriciilM. 
ICWey. 




Col H. W. Schiller Col J. T. May 



Col O. Sampson Col R. R. Lochry 



.\rts 



Social Sciences 

Beh Sci Pol Sci Econ/Mgt Geography Law 





Col J. W. Williams Jr. Lt Col C. Cook Lt. Col R. L. Taylor Lt. Col E. F. Saunders Col M. E. Kinevan 



Dean and Staff 263 



^^ thinking is authorized 



99 



Trying desperately to escape a profound discussion of 
the nature of the universe while in an English class, more 
than one curious cadet has inquired: "But what for is us 
fighter jocks gonna need English when we go in the real 
Air Force? And more than one weathered officer has 
replied "A whole lots." 

While the fanatics in the English Department are 
quick to replace a misplaced modifier or clarify unclear 
antecedents, they're sure to keep proper emphasis on 
developing the cadets' ability to think and to communicate. 
Yes, the English department, according to department 
head Colonel Jack M. Shuttleworth, is a place where 
"thinking is authorized." In fact, all cadets have at least 
four semesters of English to prove their capacity for 
creative, original, and logical thought. 

The doolies start right off with English 111, the 
introductory writing and literature appreciation course. 
With three different levels of 111, the Class of 1984 sampled 
anything from T.S. Eliots' The Hollow Man to a journey 
into Joseph Conrad's The Heart of Darkness, with no one 
escaping that ominous freshman research paper. But most 
of the writing assignments consisted of short essays and 
a creative project. 



The 3°s had an even greater opportunity to express 
their creativity in English 212, speech and composition. 
The Class of 1983 switched to the verbal mode as the 
pencils dropped and the cameras rolled. At least three 
separate speeches were required: a description speech, a 
persuasive speech, and an oral interpretation, each 
allowing for some individuality in expression and 
presentation. The descriptive speeches were filmed and all 
students were allowed to view and critique themselves — 
an eye-opening experience for many otherwise potential 
TV stars. 

The secondclassmen had no such luxuries; not only 
were they critiqued by their own instructors, but the 
technical writing jocks were required to have technical 
experts from other departments evaluate their work as 
well. Though the tech-writing course (English 330), didn't 
quicken the pulse of too many 2°s, the course is one of 
"extreme practical value in varied applications." In lieu 
of English 330, secondclassmen majoring in the social 
sciences took the advanced composition course, English 
350. With studies in literature and other intellectual sinks, 
the 350 troops exercised their specialties — reasoning and 
writing. And for a select few hardcore humanities types. 




Front Row (L to R): Col Jack M. Shuttleworth, Dr. Charles Clerc. Second Row: Lt. Col Thomas 
A. Murawski, Lt Col James A. Grimshaw, Jr., Lt Col David C. Whitlock. Cdr Robert E. Shenk. 
Third Row: Maj William E. McCarron, Major James R. Aubrey, Major William M. Stone, Lt 
Col Victor L. Thacker, Lt Col James C. Gaston, Maj William T. Zeri, Maj Leo Finkelstein, Jr. 
Fourth Row: Major Dennis W. Goldston, Capt William E. Newmiller, Major Robert S. Staley, 
II, Capt John M. Thomson, III, Capt Doris A. Miller, Capt James S. O'Rourke, Major Jennings 
R. Mace, Capt Christopher L. Picard, Major Robert M. Atkinson, Capt Gina D. Martin. Back 
Row: Capt John C. EUerbe, III, Capt Perry D. Luckett, Capt Edwin S. Tompkins, Capt James 
W. Hopkins, Capt Victoria A. Moore, Capt Christopher G. Knowles, Maj Hugh L. Burns, Maj 
Robert M. Hogge, Capt Jan F. Dalby, Capt John A. Stibravy, Capt Thomas M. Keating, Capt 
James P. Waller, Capt Daniel L. Sales, Capt James M. Kempf 



A thirdclassman delivers an oral interpreta- 
tion speech in his English 212 class. 



1 




either core English 330 or 350 was foregone for a choice 
of an enrichment English course ranging in subjects from 
studies in American literature to surveys in Russian 
literature. An even smaller few were accepted into English 
330H, the Academy's famous Blue Tube program, a cadet 
produced TV "popular" program, consisting of newsbriefs, 
advertisements, and activity and personality spotlights. 

Although the Class of 1981 didn't have quite the 
flexibility in core English options as the 2°s, some Firsties 
were allowed to substitute an enrichment course for 
English 406, didn't have it half bad: the "book of the week 
club" (as it is often called) also featured several films 
including Citizen Kane, To Kill A Mockingbird, The 
Graduate, and Apocalypse Now. 

While most l°s were somewhat relieved at completing 
the last of the core "fuzzy studies," there was still an 
obvious sentiment that the English core "wasn't really all 
that bad." In fact, some cadets enjoyed "fuzzies" so much 
they enrolled in some of the (30 + ) enrichments like 
Shakespeare, Women in Literature, Studies in Existen- 
tialism, The American Reniassance, and even a creative 
writing course taught by Distinguished Visiting Professor 
Dr. Charles Clerc, from the University of the Pacific in 
California. Much of the creative writing was submitted for 
publication in the Academy's (English Department 
sponsored) creative magazine Icarus, and for publication 
in the cadet magazine, the TALON, as were several English 
350 "popular article" projects. 

The English department includes about 45 instructors 
to direct both the core and enrichment courses. In 
addition, over 50 literarily inclined cadets were humanities 
majors in 1980-1981, each having the opportunity to enjoy 
nearly a dozen additional English courses. Whatever the 
motivation for concentrating on studies in English and the 
humanities — be they enjoyment, enrichment, or insightful 
edification — the cadets' benefits were tremendous. No 
doubt, the English department is turning out some of the 
finest communication experts in the Air Force — pencil 
pushers, desk drivers, silo studs, and fighter jocks alike. 



Commander Shenk, an exchange officer from the U.S. Navy, reads 
story to his English III Honors class. 



C2C Dave Levy prepares to read his script during a dress rehearsal 
for English 330 Honors — "Blue Tube." 




**The modern world needs 

effective communication^' 



If you should be strolling along the sixth floor of 
Fairchild Hall and happen to hear phrases like "Como 
esta Usted?" or "Bonjour Monsieur" or even "3 II 
PABCTBYNTE" you have not passed a space warp to the 
United Nations building nor have you been transported 
to a foreign Air Force headquarters, it is just the Foreign 
Languages Department. The department's mission is to 
awaken cadets to the fact that other languages and 
cultures are of vital importance to our nation and to the 
Air Force and to instill in them a curiosity about those 
cultures through the use of a particular foreign 
language. We offer such cultural experiences in Arabic, 
Chinese, French, German, Japanese, Spanish and 
Russian. The department is particularly fortunate to be 
complemented and enriched by foreign exchange officers 
from Argentina, France, Germany, Mexico and Spain. 

One of the Department of Foreign Languages' 
greatest contributions to the Academy and the Air Force 
is the preparation of cadets participating in the 
exchange programs. The oldest of these programs is the 
exchange with French Air Force Academy. The most 
recent group of cadets in the exchange had the following 
comments on their trip: "We spent one semester in the 
'Ecole de I'Air' in Salone, France. We feel this program 
is of tremendous value to all partaking in the exchange 
and we received numerous benefits. Among these were 

Capt Crawford reviews a G.R. with his Spanish 132 class. 



the opportunities to increase our language proficiency 
and cultural exposure, a firsthand look at cadet life at 
another academy and perhaps, above all, the formation 
of lifetime friendships." Highlights of this program 
included tours of Paris, flight instruction and flights in 
French fighters. "The ski trip to the Alps and the 
reception by Princes Grace of Monaco will always live 
in our memory. We feel that of the many 'good deals' here 
at the Academy, this exchange program tops them all." 

Another important exchange is with the Argentine 
Air Force Academy. Cadet Flores has this to say about 
the Argentine exchange program. "Participating in this 
year's exchange program has been the highlight of our 
cadet career. From the minute we got to Argentina the 
'red carpet' was rolled out. Our first stop took us to 
Bariloche, an Argentine ski resort; then to Mendoza, 
home of the IV Brigade A-4 Skyhawks and the heart of 
the Argentine wine industry. Our trip continued to 
Cordoba where the Argentine Air Force Academy is 
located, and finally to Buenos Aires. This was a unique 
experience! It was rewarding to see the level of 
commitment of the Argentines to their academy. This 
experience is sure to be a long lasting memory for all 
of us who had the privilege to go on this trip." 

Today the modern world needs effective communica- 
tion to achieve common goals of all nations. Foreign 
language learning is one way to help achieve this goal. 
No matter what field an individual decides to pursue in 
his or her life, the knowledge of a foreign language is 
an asset which can contribute to the welfare of our 
world. We at Foreign Languages are proud of our con- 
tribution! 




266 Humanities 



Six cadets from the French Air Force Academy spent the fall semester at USAFA: Philippe Pellcrin, Brigitte Richard, Thierry Delahaye, Philippe 
Rutz, and Jean-Marc Valli. Not Pictured is Patrick Brame. 



MMMMMMMMWXvXVijVMv 




A "doolie" uses the Realia Room to get some 
extra studying done. 



First Row (L to R): Maj Manuel Vega, Maj Allen Rowe, Lt Col Daniel Hannaway, Lt Col Ruben 
Cubero, Lt Col Horst Marschall, Lt Col Agustin Villegas (Mexican Air Force Exchange Officer), 
Maj Reiner Schaefer. Second Row: Capt Walter Crawford, Maj Adrian Speranza (Argentine Air 
Force Exchange Officer), Capt Michael Bush, Maj Bernard Bouleige (French Air Force Exchange 
Officer), Capt Angel Ramos, Capt Pierre Duringer, Maj Allen Duhon, Capt Bruce Mclane, Capt 
Luis Aguado (Spanish Air Force Exchange Officer), Capt Jose Vera, Capt Richard Kearsley, Capt 
Jill Crotty, Maj Frank Kyriopoulos, Capt Christine Lofberg, Maj James Fujita, Capt Perry 
Reimers, TSgt George Raikas, Capt David Giddens. Third Row: Maj Ernst Keilen (German Air 
Force Exchange Officer), Capt Gunthcr Mueller, TSgt Bertold Geiss, Capt Patrick Graff, Capt 
Bernard Chang, Capt Edward Rozdal, Capt Victor Nell, Capt Jorge L. Fernandez, Maj Orr 
Potebnya. 



I learned that the study of history is much 

more than the memorization of dates 



Under the command of Lt. Colonel Carl W. Reddel, 
the Department of History offers courses designed for 
cadets interested in the ideas and forces of the past that 
have shaped the present. Because the major emphasizes 
the development of historical judgment, research 
techniques, writing skills, and critical thinking, it is 
excellent management and leadership training for junior 
officers aspiring to future staff and command positions. 

The Department of History offers a degree in one 
of four areas of concentration: Military History, 
American History, Area History, or General History. 
Common to all four tracks is History 330, Historical 
Methods. This course introduces the cadet to the process 
of "doing" history; that is, researching, organizing, and 
vcriting an original history paper of 15 to 20 pages. In 
addition to this and other courses listed in the catalog, 
the Department offers several unique courses; History 
495, a special topics course offering each semester 
selected subjects in history such as the The Arab-Israeli 
Wars (Fall 1980), the The History of Christianity 
(Spring 1981); History 499, an independent study course, 
is designed to let the student investigate a topic of his 
own choice under the guidance of an instructor; and 
honor sections of core History courses for selected 
students. 

Although the primary responsibility of the Depart- 



ment lies in instruction, faculty members devote a good 
deal of time to several cadet-enrichment activities, 
among them the History Club, the Distinguished 
Professionals in Residence Program (DPIR), and 
Summer Research. 

The History Club, with over 430 members, is second 
only to the Cadet Ski Club in terms of overall 
membership. The club fosters discussion on historical 
issues through a series of dinner-lectures. Under the 
leadership of Captain Pittman, OIC, and CIC Yvonne 
Wilhelm, Preisdent, the club has enjoyed such speakers 
as: Lt. General A. P. Clark, USAF (retired), former 
Superintendent of the Academy; Brigadier General 
David W. Winn, USAF (retired), former Commander of 
the NORAD Combat Operations Center; Major Robert 
Young, former member of the U.N. Peace Keeping Force 
in the Middle East; and Mr. Bill Madsen, from the 
Academy's Public Affairs Office, who lectured on World 
War I aviation. 

In addition to the History Club speakers, the DPIR 
program gives 3rd Class cadets in History 202 an 
opportunity to talk to senior military officers who have 
had an impact on the Air Force. This year the 
Department had six distinguished speakers: General 
John D. Ryan, USAF (retired), former Chief of Staff of 
the Air Force; General T. R. Milton, USAF (retired), 




^ 







Front Row (L to R): Maj Sidney F. Baker (USA), Maj David N. Spires, Lt Col John F. Shiner, 
Lt Col Carl W. Reddel, Lt Col Russell W. Mank, Maj Elliott V. Converse, Sgn Ldr Robert Home 
(RAF). Middle Row: Capt Vernon K. Lane, Capt Craig A. McElroy, Capt Lester G. Pittman, 
Capt Richard S. Rauschkolb, Maj David A. Tretler, Capt Charles J. Bohn, Capt George, A. Reed, 
Maj Earl H. Tilford, Capt Joe C. Dixon, Capt Bryant P. Shaw, Capt Christie C. Peacock, Capt 
James E. Henderson, maj Robert K. Tiernan, Capt Dennis G. Hall. Top Row: Maj James R. 
W. Titus, Maj John E. Norvell, Capt Allan W. Howey, Capt Barry H. Smith, Capt Michael W. 
Paul, Capt Andrew W. Smoak, Capt Gerard J. Gendron, Capt Gary P. Cox, Capt John G. Albert, 
Capt John L. Cirafici. 




Capt Cirafici lectures on Central America to 
one of his Hist 101 sections. 



Professor Stanley E. Hilton, a distinguished 
visiting professor, taught Hist 341-Latin 
American History-during the 80-81 school 
year. 



268 



Humanities 



I 



and names 



99 



former Chairman of the NATO Military Committee; Lt. 
General James D. Hughes, Commander of PACAF: 
Brigadier General Robin Olds, USAF (retired), former 
Commandant of Cadets and Commander of the famous 
"Triple Nickle" Squadron during the Vietnam conflict; 
and Brigadier General Robinson Risner, USAF (retired), 
former Vice Commander of the 4th Allied Prisoner of 
War Wing imprisoned in North Vietnam. 

Besides these enrichment activities. Summer Re- 
search provides an unparalleled opportunity for top 
students in the Department to receive "hands on" 
experience in Air Force Operations and senior level staff 
work. Four cadets from the Class of 1981 — Randy 
Bently, Steve Barrington, Randy Breault, and Pete 
Costello — spent six weeks of their first class summer 
in HQ Logistics Command at Wright-Patterson AFB and 
HQ USAF at the Pentagon. 

In addition to these programs the Department plays 
a substantial role in the development of one of history's 
important subdisciplines — Military History. Beginning 
in 1967 the Department, in cooperation with the 
Academy's Association of Graduates, has sponsored the 
ongoing Military History Symposia. Each symposium has 
been organized around a key military issue, enabling the 
publication of a proceedings volume by the Government 
Printing Office on each theme. This year's topic was 
"The American Military and the Far East." 

The activities and accomplishments of the Depart- 
ment of History have all been directed toward the 
development of Air Force officers. Within the Academy 
program, history contributes to the basic process of 
education. It emphasizes the development of reasoning 
ability, the appreciation of how the past influences 
human affairs, and the ability to explore issues with a 
perspective informed and made more penetrating by 
historical inquiry. Through its outstanding program of 
academics and enrichment activities, the Department of 
History continues to fulfill its mission of preparing 
future Air Force officers to meet the challenges of the 
next century. 




The Value of History 

When I was a kid I disliked history because 
I could think of many more interesting things to 
do than memorize silly dates and events. I mean, 
I couldn't remember whether the Spanish- 
American War came before or after the German 
bombing of Pearl Harbor, or when Archie 
Livinquist (son of Jack and Jill Livinquist, who 
are second generation Himalayan immigrants 
now living in the manufacturing section of 
Philadelphia, Ohio) moved to Liddsville, Iowa to 
raise chicken livers. And who cares about the 
significance of who the first fully automated 
spinning jenny was named after, or which 
Tuesday in the second week of November John 
Hancock signed the Consitution? 

But somewhere along the way, as I think most 
graduates of History 101 can attest, I learned that 
the study of history is much more than the 
memorization of dates and names and places of 
conflicts. I came to realize that because history 
is so dynamic, it can help teach those who study 
it to ask the right questions, one of the most 
important skills any academic discipline can 
provide. The importance of critical thinking and 
asking the right questions came home to me again 
while I was at the Pentagon last summer, 
preparing a briefing on future plans for dealing 
with low level conflicts (such as guerrilla 
warfare and terrorism). As we explored different 
scenarios, avenues of attack, and possible 
solutions, I realized that the identification of the 
critical points was often, as it was in that 
particular case, the key to solving the problem. 

But the real reason that I became a history 
major was because of enjoyment. I enjoy the 
challenge to think and to understand, rather than 
merely memorize and repeat; a challenge that is 
presented in dynamic subjects such as history. I 
enjoy the challenge of translating my thoughts 
into coherent arguments, and of expressing 
.myself clearly. And since the Air Force will 
provide the necessary training for all but a few 
skills after graduation, history is applicable to 
everyone. In the final analysis, history relates to 
all areas of life — even engineering. In 1687 some 
obscure scientist wrote something to the effect 
that F=MA, thus revolutionizing Man's under- 
standing of the physical universe. At least, that 
is what I have been taught. But only in history 
class, of course . . . 

by CIC Steven A. Barrington 



^ i 



6i 



the unexamined ideal 
is not worth dying for. 



99 



What does today's Air Force Academy cadet have in 
common with Socrates? And why should future military 
leaders study the writings and teachings of both ancient 
and modern philosophers? Besides being a soldier 
himself for a time, Socrates, through Plato, focused 
Western man's attention on the central moral questions 
of human existence. In the Apology, Plato has Socrates 
saying, "The unexamined life is not worth living." For 
cadets in our philosophy classrooms a parallel thought 
might be that "the unexamined ideal is not worth dying 
for." 

All cadets take at least one course in ethics and may 
choose electives from several other philosophy courses. 
Department members assist the Cadet Professional 
Ethics Committee in its difficult task of educating peers 
concerning the Honor Code. More formally, the 
department's courses in philosophy and religion prepare 
cadets to be better thinkers, educated citizens, and 
competent Air Force officers. In their ethics courses, in 
addition to examining the moral insights of important 
ethical theorists, cadets address issues such as 



CIC Mike Kadlubowski and CIC Missy Mraz scuplture bronze castings 
in Fine Art 460. 



"officership as a profession," "the ethics of leadership," 
and "the morality of war." As a result of their ethical 
studies at the Academy, cadets are better prepared to 
handle the moral problems they will encounter as 
tomorrow's Air Force leaders. 

The Air Force Academy, however, does not 
necessarily agree with Plato, one of the most famous 
Greek philosophers and a student of Socrates, when he 
advocates, in The Republic, an ideal state void of 
"imitative artists." Because we do not view art as merely 
imitation, we think that an understanding and 
appreciation of the arts are admirable qualities for a 
well-rounded officer to possess, and we offer courses in 
both art and music. These courses are designed so that 
cadets can expand their own creativity while recognizing 
the creativity of others. History has repeatedly 
demonstrated how architectural structures and other 
valuable works of art have been unfortunately destroyed 
by the ravages of war. Should our nation again be 
involved in armed conflict, we would hope that those 
decision-makers who had gained a certain awareness and 
sensitivity to the arts through their education at the 
Academy would spare those artifacts which are 
unrelated or inessential to tactical or strategic 
objectives. 

If we can help our potential officers to become better 
thinkers, imbued with moral and aesthetic sensitivity, 
then perhaps we will have contributed in some measure 
to their development as good persons and good leaders. 




ogiiiii 



^^■■wfel 



I LCOAL ran * MtTWCUM 



j^r^liP 




CIC Mark Elston examines the issues raised 
by the Philosophy 310 board. 





Front Row (L to R): Lt Col Kenneth H. Wenker, Professor Manuel M. Davenport, Col Malham 
M. Wakin, Lt Col William H. Stayton, Maj John W. Bois. Back Row: Capt Daniel J. Cervone, 
Capt Michael N. Biggs, SSgt Kathleen R. Barnes, Maj James B. Dixon, Capt Donald A. Fawkes, 
Capt Terrence L. Moore, Capt Rodney J. Korba 



^ > 




Seated (L to R): Maj Terry Hammond, Maj John Fletcher, Lt Col Richard Oliver, Lt Col Richard 
Felton, Lt Col Garey Matsuyama, Maj Stephen Barter, Maj Eugene Rose. 2nd Row: Capt Brian 
Binn, Robert Culp, Donald Uterbaugh, Shirley Orlofsky, Claude Hollenbaugh, Fred Jayne, Capt 
Jack Kincart, Capt A. Mike Higgins, Capt Brian Jones, Capt John Sherfesee, Capt John Russell, 
Capt Jerry Zollars, Capt Thomas Bolick, Maj Thomas Yechout, Capt Robert Greenlee, Judith 
Scisciani, Capt John Buston, Patricia Bain, Charles Meadows. 3rd Row: Capt William Seward, 
Capt Kenneth Griffin, Capt Glynn Sisson, Maj John Retelle, Maj John Wright, Capt Robert 
Heaton, Capt Larry Helgeson, Capt Paul Thornley, Capt Thomas Perrot, Capt William Buzzell, 
Capt Douglas Picha, Capt Robert Boyle, Lt James O'Connor, Capt Hernando Munevar. 

CIC Steve Groark doing homework for Aero 464 — Aircraft Design. 




CIC Larry Kelley works 
program in the Aero lab. 







272 Engineering 



i ^ 



The Air Force Academy is a direct result 
of the importance of manned flight. 



"SUCCESS FOUR FLIGHTS THURSDAY MORNING 
ALL AGAINST TWENTY ONE MILE WIND STARTED 
FROM LEVEL WITH ENGINE POWER ALONE 
AVERAGE SPEED THROUGH AIR THIRTY ONE 
MILES LONGEST 57 SECONDS INFORM PRESS 
HOME CHRISTMAS." 

The above telegram, sent from Orville Wright to his 
father on 7 December 1903, ushered in a new era in the 
history of mankind — the era of powered flight. The ever 
increasing pace of aeronautical development has brought 
about tremendous changes in the types and uses of 
aircraft since that first flight nearly 78 years ago. The 
establishment of the United States Air Force Academy 
was a direct result of the importance of manned flight 
to our Country. The Department of Aeronautics is 
dedicated to providing all cadets, through our two core 
courses, with an understanding of, and appreciation for, 
the basic principles of powered flight and an 
introduction to the quantitative evaluation of energy 
usage, a subject of ever increasing importance in our 
Nation. In addition to the 2 core courses, the Department 
teaches 16 advanced courses, and offers a degree in 
Aeronautical Engineering to the interested cadet. The 



Maj Hammond explains a problem to CIC George Odernheimer and 
CIC Blane Hook in Aero 463 — Advanced Flight Controls. 




Aeronautical Engineering Major provides the cadet with 
a strong background in the fundamentals of flight 
mechanics, propulsion, aerodynamics, and structures. 
The curriculum takes the student over the mental 
hurdles that stimulate and develop his mind. Although 
the ability to think logically, to identify a problem, and 
to provide a solution is not exclusively derived from 
engineering disciplines, it is essential to them, developed 
through them, and carried over from them. The 
Aeronautical Engineering Major provides the cadet with 
a sound and relevant engineering background upon 
which to build an Air Force career. 

The Aeronautics Laboratory is a superb research 
and teaching facility which directly supports the 
Aeronautical Engineering Major. The Laboratory 
includes a trisonic wind tunnel, a subsonic wind tunnel, 
flow visualization facilities, and 4 test cells for testing 
jet engines and rockets. Cadets, under faculty guidance, 
perform research to further their education and, in many 
cases, to do original investigation in an area of current 
interest to the Air Force. Two cadets from the Class of 
1981, Andre Gerner and Christopher Mauer, won first 
place in the 1981 regional American Institute of 
Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA) competition for 
their research program. The Cadet Chapter of AIAA is 
sponsored by the Department of Aeronautics. 

The Department makes a determined effort to relate 
classroom academic theory to the real needs and 
interests of the Air Force. The varied Air Force 
backgrounds of the members of the Department provide 
a solid foundation for achieving this objective. In 
addition, extensive use is made of guest speakers such 
as Air Force test pilots and engineers, NASA astronauts, 
and prominent aircraft designers and engineers from 
civilian industry. 

The members of the Department of Aeronautics are 
very proud of their role in preparing the graduates of 
the Class of 1981 for their graduation and commissioning. 
We wish them well as they embark on their Air Force 
careers. 



Capt Sherfesee monitors cadets taking GR #4 in Aero 312- 
Thermodynamics 




Engineering 



i( 



When do we get our own department?'' 



When an unwary thirdclassman finally decides to 
sell his soul to the Department of Astronautics and 
Computer Science in return for an Astronautical 
Engineering degree, something miraculous happens. 
Armed with a scarlet "A" engraved on his chest 
(impervious to all but the strongest SSBM) and a starry 
look in his eye (blurring his vision and allowing him to 
go so far as to assume that the earth is a nonrotating, 
spherical, homogeneous point mass), the new Astro major 
has become a unique addition to the academic world. 

During his three years of study, he will become an 
optimist, and a strong one at that. Only the toughest of 
cadets could receive Lab Handout 3 the same day he 
turned in Lab 2 (65 pages and two all-nighters long) 
without having a nervous breakdown right in class. Only 
a blind optimist would ask that the computer stay up 
until 2330 because he knows that "this time it has to 
work." And only a will of steel would allow a man to dig 
out 21 lessons worth of work on a rocket without first 
setting fire to the valley it is buried in. 

The Astro major will also develop a "can- 
do-anything" attitude. Project II in Astro 453 will help 
show that, though he does not understand the theory 
behind the problem, the method of solution, the 
computer's calculations, or the use for his results, he can 
solve anything. Unfortunately, the Department already 



A "firstie" works on the wing of a human-powered airplane in his 
Engineering 430 class. Engineering 430 is administered by the 
Department of Astronautics and Computer Science with instructors 
from all engineering science departments. 



knows that he can do anything. They will set out to prove 
this by forcing him into Engineering 350, EE 340, and 
Astro 452. The equivalent of this punishment for any 
other mortal man would be to starve, to burn, and then 
receive a frontal labotomy. 

Finally, the Astro major will become (for lack of a 
better word) different. First, he will be the only person 
to stay awake during all the Astro 332 movies. Then, he 
will gladly spend all weekend on the computer trying to 
make the output for Project PREDICT look "pretty." 
Later on, he will pull two all-nighters a week for lab 
reports "because I like this stuff; it interests me." Last 
of all, he will decide on either the design track and 
regress to his childhood dreams of building rockets or 
the control track and graduate understanding less about 
Astro than when he first entered. 

So, next time you run across an Astro major, console 
him for his red eyeballs and his ninety-page computer 
run, but do not pity him. After three years of orbits, 
rockets, and control systems, he does not need pity; he 
has become proud of the effort he has put forth and of 
the degree he will receive. Working hard was worth it. 
Besides, there is always hope that life will eventually be 
kind to those it treats harshly now. 

-CIC Robert J. Alvarez 




— Department of 

Astronautics and Computer Science 



"Computer Science." Besides "Hell Week," what 
other two words instill greater fear into the faint hearts 
of doolies? Even Firstie engineering majors tremble at 
the thought of having to grapple with the almighty Billy 
Burroughs for some exotic term project. Yet the 
computer science department here at the Academy isn't 
nearly as bad as cadets make it out to be. As a matter 
of fact, both the computer science instructors and majors 
have a pretty good time over in Fairchild Hall. 

Over the past few years, this good spirit has enabled 
the Academy's computer science curriculum to become 
one of the best in the nation. There are three available 
"tracks" in the major, these being software engineering, 
scientific applications, and data base management. There 
is a broad range of courses offered as well, ranging from 
the CS 100 "core" through the 362 simulation course up 
to the advanced compiler and design courses. Many of 
the offerings are unique, such as CS 467 (networks), 
which is the only such undergraduate course of its kind 
nationwide. 

But courses aren't the only things that make up an 
academic department here at USAFA. Naturally, it's the 



people who really make an organization go. With the 
all-powerful Lt Col Eller as the department head, one 
knows that things will get done in DFACS. Lt Col Zingg, 
and Krause as the leaders of the Computer Science 
section, ensure this with their steady smiles and 
easy-to-work-for dispositions. There are some truly 
outstanding instructors in the department as well, with 
such die hards as Capt Bolz, Capt Jones, and Lt Col 
Sorce, along with such newcomers as Capt Albracht and 
Lt Booch. The cadets hold up their end of things too, with 
the number of majors more than doubling from the Class 
of 1980 to 1981. DFACS graduated over 40 computer 
science majors this year, and more than 60 cadets in 1982 
have declared the computer science major. 

With this ever-increasing interest in computers 
brought on by the 1980's, the computer science major is 
quickly becoming one of the best offered here at the 
Academy. Our only question is, "When do we get our own 
department? . . ." 

-CIC Philip R. Landweer 



^can -do-any thing' 



A second-classman waits for "Billy" to reply. 





Seated (L to R): Lt Col Sorce, Lt Col Zingg, Lt Col Eller (Dept Head), Lt Col Kruczynski, Maj 
Morgan. 2nd Row: Maj Torrey, Connie DePalo, Marge Dierksen, Dee Abrams, Joan Aug, Susan 
Gillespie, Maj Lisowski. Third Row: Capt Culbertson, Maj Justin, Capt Beck, Capt Sampsell, 
Capt Boden, Capt Harnly, Capt Nilson, Maj Schade. 4th Row: Capt Murphy, Capt Jones, Capt 
Albracht, Maj Dicker, Capt Grier, Capt Hyde, Capt Dye, Capt Janiszewski, Lt Booch, Lt Riggs, 
Capt Minnich, TSgt Budzak. Fifth Row: TSgt Lowe, TSgt Swann, Capt Witt, Capt Callen, Capt 
Fraser, Capt Ruble, Capt Faris, Maj Swan, Capt Hatlelid, Capt Frostman, Lt Wright, Capt Bolz, 
Capt Shepard, Capt Friedenstein. Not Pictured: LCdr Haggerty, Maj Krause, Capt Carter, Capt 
Nield, Capt Stone, Capt Wagie, Dr. Fosha. 



Engineering 



Oldest discipline of the 

applied engineering sciences 



99 



Civil engineering, the oldest discipline of the applied 
engineering sciences, is a field which has a direct and 
significant impact on our daily lives. In fact, the social 
welfare and high standard of living which most 
Americans enjoy today are contingent on the safe and 
economical roads, buildings, and utility systems made 
possible by civil engineers. Civil engineers also play an 
integral role in the design, development, and mainten- 
ance of the strategic systems upon which the safety and 
sovereignty of the free world rests. Contrary to popular 
belief, civil engineering requires much more than mere 
technical expertise. It demands a working knowledge of 
economics, management, the basic sciences, and an 
appreciation of the needs and problems of society. 

The Academy's Department of Civil Engineering 
provides a diverse curriculum and sponsors many 
interesting activities in order to produce junior officers 



possessing the professional qualities and knowledge 
required to meet the needs of the Air Force and society 
as a whole. Courses include such interesting topics as 
hydraulics, construction, surveying, steel and concrete 
design, structural dynamics, and alternative sources of 
energy. Moreover, every CE major has the opportunity 
to participate in a variety of field trips, projects, and 
informal lectures. For instance, field trips to CF&I Steel 
in Pueblo, the Air Force Weapons Laboratory at Kirtland 
AFB, the Coors Brewery, and the infamous trip to Offutt 
AFB are excellent learning experiences not to mention 
a nice break from classroom instruction. 

Today's society requires that the engineering 
disciplines be dynamic and flexible in order to meet the 
requirements of our rapidly changing technologically 
oriented world. As such, civil engineering is a growing 
field with a fantastic future and limitless opportunities. 



) 



ClC's Len Patrick and Steve Moes perform a compression test on a 
soil sample. 






Right: CIC Ryan Ratcliffe puts the finishing touches on his floor plan 
for CE 464. 



Below: CIC Greg Verser, C2C Will Hass and CIC Zane Shanklin inspect 
a bench model activated sludge plant in CE 462. 





Front Row (L to R): Capt Kenneth A. Cornelius, Maj Richard M. Hanes, Maj Lonnie D. Phifer, 
Col Wallace E. Fluhr, Lt Col Edward A. Osborne, Lt Col Paul A. Richards, Lt Col Dennis W. 
Wiedemeier. Middle Rows: TSgt John L. Ullum, Mr. John L. Slocum, Capt Ralph C. Rhye, Mr. 
Dorman Schmidt, Capt Felix T. Uhlik, Capt David S. Lamar, Capt Robert N. Schaller, Capt 
George A. Kehias, Capt Richard Van Saun, Capt William C. McKinnis, Maj Paul J. Toussaint, 
Maj Joel D. Benson, Maj Stoney P. Chisolm. Back Row: SSgt Bobby J. Sanders, Mr. Thomas 
(Dutch) Fultz, Maj Marcos J. Madrid, Maj Dennis R. Topper, Capt Jacob D. Dustin, Capt 
Thomas A. Gerard. Not Pictured: Major H. Dean Bartel. 



''The Magic Kingdom 



99 



Affectionately referred to as "The Magic Kingdom," 
the field of electrical engineering science is often viewed 
by the ordinary cadet as an object of profound and 
inviolable mystery. Dedicated to the goal of reversing 
this perception and committed to the idea that the 
understanding of basic electrical engineering concepts 
is not only within the grasp of the least of cadets but 
also essential for the Air Force officer of the future, the 
Department of Electrical Engineering has devised a 
relevant and well-balanced program. 

At the heart of the program are the two core courses. 
Digital Signals and Systems (El Engr 210) is the first 
electrical engineering course encountered by the cadet, 
majors and non-majors alike. Repeatedly emphasizing 
the application of systematic design procedures for the 
development of digital information processing systems, 
the course divides the study of digital logic design into 
four parts: combinational logic design, common logic 
circuits, subsystems design, and overall information 
processing systems design. The course culminates with 
the design of a four-bit digital computer system. 

The other core course, Signals and Systems (El Engr 
310), is for the non-major exclusively. Having been 
recently revised, it is built on the premise that the 
non-engineer need not know the intricacies of the 
workings of operational amplifiers, transistors, and 



% f 






f fif iif' ^ 



\ 1 II- li 



other details of circuit analysis. Rather, he gains a 
knowledge of the functional capabilities of electronics 
today and an understanding of signals and systems 
constructed from elementary building blocks and the 
methods by which they are combined to form useful 
systems. 

The cadet who chooses electrical engineering as his 
major takes Circuit Analysis (El Engr 340) instead of El 
Engr 310. Here the cadet learns both theoretical and 
applied circuit analysis techniques. Continuing in the 
majors program, all majors also take courses in solid 
state electronics(El Engr 341 and 342), signal and systems 
analysis (El Engr 346), electromagnetics (El Engr 443), 
and design (El Engr 464). 

Each major also has an opportunity to concentrate 
his studies in one of two areas. The computer electives 
include courses in modern logic design (El Engr 380), 
real-time computation (El Engr 487), and microprocessor 
systems (El Engr 488). The communications program 
offers courses in communications systems (El Engr 447), 
data communications (El Engr 448), and optical 
electronics (El Engr 449). 

In addition to the academic studies, cadets may also 
participate in any of several enrichment activities. For 
example, members of the Cadet Electronics Club can 
pursue hobby interests and share ideas with faculty 



mm 



V y- 



Front Row (L to R): Maj Walter J. Atkins, Jr., Maj Robert W. Johnson, Lt Col Albert J. Rosa, 
Col David R. Carroll, Cdr Marion R. Alexander, Lt Col Clayton V. Stewart, Maj George D. 
Peterson. Middle Row: Capt David R. Stevens, Capt David E. Sterling, Capt Veloris A. Marshall, 
III, Capt Louis M. Ayers, Jr., Capt Albert L. Batten, Maj Wayne D. Wilson, Capt Steven L. 
Hammond, Capt Frederick B. Pack, Maj Patrick L. Sisson, Capt Thomas J. Settecerri, Capt 
Alan R. Klayton, Capt Robert F. Phelps. Back Row: Capt John B. Shafer, Capt Carey M. Capell, 
Maj Joseph J. Pollard, Capt Ronald R. Delyser, Capt Michael L. Tworek, Maj Michael F. Guyote, 
Capt Leg and L. Surge, Jr., 1st Lt Joseph J. Connery, Jr., Capt David Dise, Capt Edward Raska, 
Jr. Not Pictured: Maj Donald B. Warmuth, Capt John R. Maneely, Capt Parris C. Neal. 




C2C Walt Rieker constructs an Op-Amp for 
EE 360. 



Engineering 




.OfW" 



members. One of the highlights of this year was the trip 
that Club members took to the Keesler Technical 
Training Center (KTTC) and the NASA Space 
Technology Labs (NSTL). Eighteen majors toured the 
communications - electronics facilities at Keesler AFB, 
Mississippi, which included air traffic control and mobile 
tactical radar training facilities, the 1939 Engineering 
Installation Group, and the "Hurricane Hunters" of the 
7 ACCS. Following tours of the facilities at Keesler, the 
group visited NSTL at Bay St. Louis, Mississippi, best 
known for its role of testing the engines for the space 
shuttle. 

Cadets may also join the local Student Branch of the 
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), 
the world's largest professional engineering society. The 
mission of IEEE is directed toward the advancement of 
the theory and practice of electrical engineering, 
electronics, radio, allied branches of engineering, related 
arts and sciences, and the standing of the members it 
serves. Participation in the Student Branch provides 
insight into the electrical engineering career field by 
offering activities such as field trips, lectures, seminars, 
and design projects. Two of our students won recognition 
this year when they each took honors in the annual IEEE 
Student Paper Contest. At the Area competition held at 
the University of Wyoming, Laramie, where students 
from three Rocky Mountain states competed, CIC Silvi 
Kiisk received the first place prize for presenting her 
paper on "A Simple Digital Voice Recognition System" 
and CIC Kurt Baum received the second place prize for 
his paper on "Design of an Intelligent Robot through the 
Use of Multi-Computer Communication." CIC Kiisk then 
went on to win first place in the Regionnl competition 
held in Oklahoma City which culminated competition 
between students from 40 colleges and universities 
located in 11 Midwest and Rocky Mountain states. This 
was the first time that an Academy cadet had ever won 
first place at the Regional level. 




Above: 3°'s receive some of the finer 
points of EE in Capt Bulge's EE 210 
class. Left: CIC Ron Stockman 
works on an electro-mechanical arm 
project for EE 452. 



This past year, eight cadets from the Class of 1981 
spent six weeks of their First Class Summer participat- 
ing in the Summer Research Program. This program 
provides an exceptional opportunity for top students in 
the Department to receive "on-the-job" experience in the 
research and development scene. Each cadet went to one 
of the following locations: the Air Force Weapons Lab 
at Kirtland AFB: the Air Force Armament Lab at Eglin 
AFB; the Rome Air Development Center, Griffiss AFB; 
the Air Force Communications Command at Lindsey 
AFS; the 475th Test Squadron at Tyndall AFB; the 
Electronic Systems Division at Hanscom AFB; the Air 
Force Test Pilot School at Edwards AFB; and the Air 
Force Avionics Lab at Wright-Petterson AFB. 

Through its outstanding program of academics and 
enrichment activities, the Department of Electrical 
Engineering continues to fulfill its mission of preparing 
future Air Force officers to meet the challenges of the 
Electronic Age. 



Engineering 



Seated (L to R): Maj Bill Watt, Maj Phil Sanders, Lt Col Tom Kullgren, Col Cary Fisher 
(Department Head), Dr. Roger Low (Distinguished Visiting Profesor, Lt Col Will Stackhouse, 
Capt Frank Heming. Standing: Capt Pat Talty, Capt Mike Heil, Capt Bill Canda, Capt Joe Hager, 
Capt Mike Mushala, Capt Dave Glasgow, Capt John Swanson, Capt Ron Bagley, Capt Dave 
Morrison, Capt John Sullivan, Capt Dale Carter, Capt Kerry Jordan, Capt Wade Bailey, Capt 
George Haritos, Capt Paul Copp, Capt Mark Cosby. 




Above Right: CIC Ryan Orian sharpens his knife with a file in Mech 451. Below Right: Mech 
Club trip to the National Transportation Test Facility in Pueblo, CO. Below Left: Lt Col Kullgren 
explains a Mech 420 problem to members of his class. 




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Engineering Mechanics: Science and Art 



Our adventures with the Engineering Mechanics 
Department started with a band — the infamous 
BOARDWORK of Mech 110. Little can smother those 
warm memories of hours spent at the blackboards 
slaving to convince ourselves that yes, "F" does equal 
"ma." Perhaps for some of us it took quite a while for 
those new ideas to sink in because, being the 
conscientious doolies and military professionals we were, 
we were always worrying about the "inevitable" shoe 
inspections which never happened! But we survived 
those first true traumas and proved our beaming wisdom 
and insight by declaring academic majors in the "Mech 
Department." The years ahead as Mech or Engineering 
Science majors brought with them a true satisfaction of 
having met and survived a real challenge. 

Some of the highlights of our chosen majors — the 
design and manufacturing projects — ranged from 
exercises in creativity to fumbles in futility. The "Knife 
Course" produced everything from knives reminiscent of 
the stone age to true works of art — and more than one 
bloody finger! Certainly the "old standby" (the Egg Drop 
Project) showed us that dropping an egg from the ceiling 
of the Field House with even our ingenious protection 
devices is a great way to scramble it on the astroturf. 
Other interesting design efforts included a reclining 
jhair, a therapeutic walker for a child with cerebral 



palsy, and a still to produce gasohol. And we all have 
to pity the guy who chose to build the impossible: a 
perpetual motion machine. To our successes and "almost 
successes" in these endeavors we owe heart felt thanks 
to our beloved lab technicians and instructors. All in all, 
our minor "hall marks of engineering" taught us — 
through lots of sweat and a handful of ulcers — that 
engineering is indeed both a science and an art. 

Through feats of unquestionable engineering magic, 
the Mech Club managed to stretch the classroom all the 
way down to Pueblo and up to Martin Marietta. These 
field trips exposed us to real-life engineering and how 
it applies to at least one topic near and dear to all of 
us — the Space Shuttle. 

Our experiences as Mech and Engineering Science 
majors were important stepping stones for the years to 
come. As we leave the Academy, in various directions - 
UPT, test and design labs across the country, and one 
Rhodes Scholar on his way to Oxford — we will 
remember, as we cross paths in distant times in far-away 
places, our common thread in the Department of 
Engineering Mechanics at USAFA. 



Two firstclassmen perform an air track vibrational experiment for 
Mech 420. 




Chem Majors — 

A Small But Elite Group 




A Chem 102 student heats 
analysis experiment. 



chemical sample as part of a qualitative 




Under the command of Colonel Harvey W. Schiller, 
the Chemistry Department offers courses designed for 
cadets who are interested in chemical research or 
applications. 

The Chemistry major provides fundamental know- 
ledge in analytical, inorganic, organic, biochemistry, and 
physical chemistry. The Chemistry major allows the 
cadet to select one of two degree programs. One program 
leads to a Bachelor of Science in Chemistry degree, and 
the other leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. 

The B.S. in Chemistry degree is designed to prepare 
cadets for a junior officer position in research, 
development, or graduate training. This major fulfills 
the recommendations of the Committee on Professional 
Training of the American Chemical Society. It 
emphasizes the use of laboratory methods for reinfor- 
cement of lecture material and individual research 
projects. In addition to the core curriculum, cadets must 
take ten advanced courses in chemistry and one science 
option in order to be awarded the B.S. in Chemistry 
degree. 

The B.S. degree program, General Chemistry Track, 
is designed for cadets who wish to combine an emphasis 
in chemistry with advanced courses in other disciplines. 



Capt Utermoehlen answers a student's 
question during a lab period for Chem 102 
Honors. 



Seated (L to R): Mrs. Barbara Maloney, Mrs. Gail Lotz, Lt Col Charles H. Meier, Jr., Col Harvey 
W. Schiller, Dr. Melvin L. Druelinger, Lt Col Armand A. Fannin, Jr., Mrs. Valerie Marietta. 
Second Row: Mr. Gerald Foos, Mr. Nam Tran, Capt Richard P. Davenport, Capt Kenneth M. 
Dieer, Capt V. Claude Cavender, Capt Blake I. Sonobe, Capt Donald K. Riddle, Capt Jean I. 
Linnemann, Maj Chester J. Dymek, Maj James R. Wright. Third Row: Mr. Dwight Wood. Capt 
Scott M. Hoversten, Capt Michael D. Braydich, Maj Dennis E. Fink, Maj Hans J. Mueh, Capt 
Alverton A. Elliott, Capt Charles W. Conrad, Capt Donn M. Storch, Capt Richard L. Alcorn. 
Fourth Row: Capt John A. Klube, Capt Steven L. Sincoff, Capt Harvey W. Moody, Capt Eric 
A. Holwitt, Capt Clifford M. Utermoehlen, Maj Ronald E. Watras, Capt Elroy A. Flom. 



Basic Sciences 




r 




Capt Hoversten answers the questions of C4C Anna Cooper during a 
Chem 105 lab. 



A freshman prepares a chemical sample as part of a Chem 102 
qualitative analysis experiment. 



This sequence in General Chemistry reduces the number 
of laboratory courses. In addition to the core curriculum, 
cadets must take eight advanced courses in chemistry, 
two science options, and one open option. 

The Department provides several cadet-enrichment 
activities — the Chemistry Club, Cadet Summer 
Research, and the Independent Study Program. The 
Chemistry Club fosters discussion on current issues of 
chemistry through dinner lectures, by presenting the 
"Chemical Magic" show at Academy Open Houses, and 
through tours of chemical laboratories in the local area. 

Cadet Summer Research provides an unparalleled 
opportunity for top students to receive "hands-on" 
experience in chemical research and development at 
various Air Force laboratories. The Independent Study 
Program (Chem 499) allows the chemistry student to 
work side-by-side with an Air Force chemist while 
accomplishing fundamental research in support of an Air 
Force project. 

The Class of 1981 chemistry majors are a small, but 
elite, group. They are looking forward to a variety of 
assignments, which include research. Undergraduate 
Pilot Training, and graduate school. 




Basic Sciences 



The toughest major at the Academy 



The physics major is perhaps the toughest major at 
the United States Air Force Academy. Each cadet who 
becomes a physics major spends endless hours attempting 
to learn classical physics only to find out later that the 
inadequate classical physics must be replaced by 
quantum mechanics. And no one really understands 
quantum mechanics. 

Presently, there are three different types of physics 
majors. They are traditional physics, atmospheric 
physics and engineering physics. Physics majors take at 
least seven majors courses in common. These courses 
include Physics 357 where we learn that the Coriolis 
Force is truly the underlying force in nature. In Physics 
358 we find that the wave equation can describe the 
motion of a recent graduates hand as he waves goodbye 
to the Academy. Modern Physics 363 is all relative — 
relatively "Bohr-ing" that is, and lasers are studied in 
Physics 382. But whatever the specific field of 
concentration, all physics majors would agree that the 
uncertainty principle applies more often during a 
physics GR than at any other time. 

To keep the physics major from switching to a basic 
sciences major, the physics club offers many outstanding 
activities. Some of the more recent trips taken by 
members of the club include the Livermore Laboratory, 



Vandenburg AFB, Wright-Patterson AFB, Malmstrom 
AFB (to photograph a solar eclipse), and the Weapons 
Laboratory at Kirkland AFB. In addition to the trips, the 
club sponsors numerous parties and dining-ins through- 
out the year. Occasionally, the cadets have an 
opportunity to demonstrate their superior athletic skills 
by defeating the physics instructors in nearly every 
sport. The huge success of the physics club is mainly due 
to the club's advisor and the vigorous support of the 
physics faculty. 



CIC Rex Kiziah receives E.I. from Lt Col Peterson for Physics 465. 




^ 




Front Row (L to R): Maj David J. Evans, Lt Col 
Edward A. Peterson, Col John T. May, Lt Col 
John T. McGrath, Lt Col Thomas E. McCann. 
2nd Row: 1st Lt James Singletery, Capt 
Frederick S. Reamer, Maj Richard Durham, 
Capt Oruen F. Swanson, Capt Joseph F. Auletta, 
Capt Robert C. Downs Jr., Capt Larry E. 
Freeman, Maj Barry D. Crane, Capt John A. 
Gaudet, Maj Robert G. Schwein, Jr., Capt Luis 
C. Linares, Capt Ronald G. Fraass, Capt Linas 
A. Roe. 3rd Row: Capt Daniel J. Murawinski, 
Maj William R. Ercoline, Capt Bruce R. 
Anderson, Capt John C. Shackelford, Capt Alan 
J. Briding, Capt Leonard W. Bryant, Capt Mark 
V. Mayer, Capt James F. Kendrick, Capt 
Richard A. Wallner. Not Pictured: Capt Henry 
L. Pugh, Capt Robert M. Savage, Capt Ronald 
M. Sega, Maj Victor M. Martin, Lt. Col Robert 
C. Schaller, Capt Richard J. Joseph, Capt David 
A. Kloc. 



Maj Ercoline demonstrates the electron micros- 
cope and the CO2 laser (inset) to his Physics 411 
class. 





Biologists are concerned with the 



From the smallest organic molecule to the largest 
redwood tree, from the depths of the ocean to the reaches 
of space, from the distant past to the distant future, 
biologists are concerned with the incredible diversity 
and flexibility of life. Our faculty imparts knowledge, 
but we also try to encourage the basic appreciation, 
curiosity, and wonder which bring people into a study of 
biology. Progress through the courses offered by the 
Department of Biology allows the student to indulge his 
curiosity, to discover new facts, to integrate new 
concepts, and to obtain new insights for an understand- 
ing of the total phenomena of life. 

The Department is structured to match the diversity 
and flexibility we see in life itself. Beyond our core 
course, three common courses begin each biology major: 
Bio Sci 330 surveys animal life. Bio Sci 331 surveys plant 
life and Bio Sci 380 explores the inter-relationships of 
organism and environment. With this common back- 
ground each student then individually tailors his study 
program to meet his own interests and needs. 
Historically, three main "tracks" have developed: 1) an 
emphasis on ecology and environmental biology; 2) an 
emphasis on human performance relating to stress, 
sports, and systems design and 3) an emphasis on building 
a background compatible with future graduate or 
professional studies. 

Additional flexibility is provided to our basic course 



offerings through two courses. Bio 495 and Bio 499. Bio 
495 is a special topics seminar structured each semester 
around faculty expertise and student interests. Topics 
covered have included Space Biology, Nutrition, 
Parasitology, Experimental Biology, and others. Bio 499 
is a chance for independent research by the student. 
Here we are doubly endowed with indoor laboratories 
and, as well, perhaps one of the greatest outdoor 
environmental-study areas of any school in the nation. 

Away from structured courses, the Biology Club 
offers a chance for cadets and faculty to meet in an 
informal atmosphere to discuss biology and other topics 
of concern. Additionally, there are club-sponsored field 
trips, picnics, and lectures to provide a well-rounded 
enjoyment of biology and the company of fellow 
biologists. 

We believe that an appreciation of biological 




"Doolies" receiving instruction in Maj Webb's 
Bio Sci 110 class. 




Front Row: Capt Randal Gaseor, Capt George Shields, Maj Lawrence Biever, Maj Gary Coulter, 
Col Orwyn Sampson, Lt Col John Birkner, Maj William Cairney, Maj James Webb, Gail Smith, 
John Scupp. Back Row: Capt Ilkiko Andrews, Rosemary Chalfant, Capt Mark Wisner, Capt 
Robington Woods, Capt Douglas Schelhaas, Capt Ronald Reed, Capt Robert Peterson, Capt 
Henry Tillinghast, Capt Robert Miller, Capt Mike Thompson, Capt Ronald Gerst, Capt Douglas 
Ripley, Capt Joseph Toole. 



CIC Jeff Anderson uses his microscope to 
prepare for his Microbiology class. 



Basic Sciences 



incredible diversity of life. 



function is vitally important not just for the future 
scientist, but for any officers. The applications and 
implications of biological research are having profound 
medical, ethical, social, legal, and political impacts on 
our world. In very recent years such issues have been 
raised as depletion of the ozone layer, cloning, drug use, 
technologies that surpass the biological limits of the 
operator, genetic engineering, bionically modifying 
(improving?) man, biological warfare, and more. A study 
of biology places this "biological revolution" in 
perspective and permits informed decisions by the 
citizens and leaders of tomorrow. The deeper we delve 
into the nature of life, the more successfully we are able 
to manage our own bodies and to cooperate with our 
environment for our own welfare and the benefit of 
others. 



Left: Capt Wisner and Capt Obringer remove the ovaries from a rat 
for a Physiology class. 




C2C's Dan Sandkamp, Anthony Mahoney, and Tod Wolters dissect a 
shark in Bio Sci 331. 



CIC Bill Sneeder prepares a specimen for his Microbiology class. 



Basic Sciences 




A 76 grad once wrote back to the Academy, and 
in his letter he remarked, "It turns my stomach when 
I see someone plug-and-chug without the foggiest idea 
of what's happening, wasting time or money because 
of a lack of appreciation for the limitations and/or 
pitfalls of mathematical tools." These tools are what 
the math major learns to apply to everything from 
management to the applied sciences. 

As a math major, the cadet has the option of 
choosing from one of three fields in math representing 
this entire spectrum. The Operations Research (OR) 
field is oriented towards applying the problem solving 
approach to management and economic problems. 
While OR orients itself more towards the non-technical 
areas of application, the applied mathematics field is 
more technically oriented. Several cadets major in 
applied math along with other applied sciences and 
engineering such as computer science, electrical 
engineering and physics. It provides the tools for these 
applied sciences. And then there is the purist — the 
theoretical math major who studies math for itself, just 
like the kid who dives into a freshly raked pile of 
autumn leaves just because it's there. 

Along with the broad-based core curriculum 
required of every graduate, the math major program 
awards the student a most prized possession, flexibility. 
This ability is critical to adapt to an unknown future. 
The cadet who majors in mathematics is qualified to 
enter any number of Air Force career fields, from the 
management-oriented to those requiring knowledge of 
the latest scientific technology. Current options open 
to the math graduate include Space Systems, Scientific 
Analyst, Communications, and Computer related jobs. 
For those interested in graduate school, the math 
major offers more options than would otherwise be 
available to one with a Bachelor's degree in a specific 
engineering discipline. In sum, the math major offers 
the flexibility needed for the technical requirements 
of the Air Force. 

Boardwork is used by instructors to enforce the students 
understanding of the problem. 

3°'s learn the basics of probability and statistics in Math 220. 



fetidea 
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Flexibility to meet the 

technical needs of the Air Force. 




Top: An exchange officer from the Navy, Lt 
Cdr Morzinski teaches Math 133. Above: 
For many doolies" Math 131 is their first 
exposure to calculus. 



Front Row (L to R): Lt Col Jay D. Sherman, Col Robert R. Lochry. 2nd Rovf: Lt Col James R. 
Holley, Lt Col Jeffrey E. Schofield. Lt Col Jon O. Epperson, Lt Col Robert A. Rappold, Lt Col 
Daniel W. Litwhiler, Jr., Lt Col Mark M. Burroughs, Lt. Col Thomas L. Webster. 3rd Row: Mrs. 
Dora Z. Woods, Capt Kathleen M. DePuy, Capt Richard W. Storer, III, Capt Daniel L. Burkett, 
II, Capt Robert F. Donohue, Jr., Capt Stephen R. Schmidt, Capt Stephen C. Hoyle, LCDR Jerome 
A. Morzinski (USN), Maj Steven H. Edelman, Capt Ronald J. Berdine, Maj Nelson S. Pacheco, 
Dr. Jerry A. Roberts (DVP). 4th Row: Mrs. Elizabeth M. Kalish, Capt Harold J. Harris, Maj Peter 
L. Knepell, Maj Samuel B. Thompson, Maj Salvatore J. Monaco, Maj Wayne T. Graybeal, Maj 
David A. Nelson, Capt Frances J. Morris, Maj Louis H. Richard, Jr., Capt Kimberly J. Dalrymple, 
Capt Stephen J. Wanzek, Capt William E. Skeith, Jr., Capt Russell J. Webster, Capt John H. Estes, 
IV, Mrs. Dixie L. Young. 5th Row: Mrs. Myrna F. Malone, Capt Tony L. Mitchell, Capt Daniel 
G. Kniola, Capt Eden Y. Woon, Maj Robert C. Rue, Maj Paul J. Fairbanks, Capt Nancy A. Powell, 
Capt Darrell E. Allgaier, Capt Freddie L. McLaurin, Jr., Maj Roger E. Salters, Capt Reynold 
L. Rose, Capt Mary A. McCully, Capt Max A. Sufford, Maj David J. Nolting, Capt William A. 
KJele, Capt David L. Robertson, Capt Mark J. Kiemele, Capt David C. Murchison, Capt Allen 
C. McLellan, Maj James C. Rewalt, Capt Jill G. Schmidlkofer. 



^ i 



Basic Sciences 



^T/ie Behavorial Scientist Has 



Scene 1 

Cadet Basic Rosco Ramjet is dumped off at the 
"Bring Me Men ..." ramp one sunny June morning to 
begin his Air Force Academy experience. Rosco is 
uptight, afraid, insecure, paranoid, and perhaps socially 
and intellectually inept. 

(Fade to Black) 

Scene 2 
CIC Rosco Ramjet throws his hat up in the air 
during graduation four years later. As he watches his 
hat return to earth he recalls the highlights: 

1) The day he slipped (oops) during brain surgery 
in psychobiology. 




Above: Capt Andrew Mickley helps out CIC Nancy Miller with an 
experiment in Beh Sci 350— Psychobiology. 



Right: Senior Master Sgt. Grosse, the 3rd Group Sgt. Major, visits Capt 
Paul Brown's Beh Sci 330 class for the lesson on NCO awareness. 



2) The day he overslept and missed his own social 
psychology presentation on "apathy." 

3) The day he got a D- on an anthropology paper 
on primitive dating rituals observed at the Ring Dance. 

4) The day he found out that yoga isn't something 
fat people eat. 

5) The day he found out what Freud really did write 
about. 

6) The day he discovered that Carl Rogers wasn't 
married to Dale Evans. 

7) The day he found out he didn't really have to 
"build a person from scratch" for his project in Human 
Engineering. 

8) The day after his counseling class when he tried 
to be open and authentic with a manic depressive. 

9) The day he was disappointed when he found out 
that "OB" stands for Organizational Behavior and has 
nothing to do with examining tables and stirrups. 

10) The day he found out B.F. Skinner wasn't a tire 
manufacturer. All that was behind him. Now he was 
suave, confident, and well prepared to excell in a variety 




Social Sciences 



A Real Concern For People ^^ 



of jobs which involve the Air Force's most precious 
resource: people. 

What made the difference between "Ramjet" the 
cadet basic and "Ramjet" the 2nd Lieutenant? Well, the 
Behavioral Science major didn't hurt. 

The Behavioral Scientist Has A Real Concern for 
People. 

The Department of Behavioral Sciences and 
Leadership prepares the cadet for operational command 
positions in the Air Force. The Department performs this 
function by offering the cadet one of three areas of 
concentration for study. 

Human Factors Engineering is a rapidly growing 
field within the Air Force and deals with designing 
systems so they can be used more effectively by their 
human operators. By its nature, human factors is an 
interdisciplinary field. To interface the man and 
machine, the human factors engineer has an understand- 
ing of both engineering and behavioral sciences. 
Therefore, cadets in this track take additional 
engineering courses along with their concentration in 
behavioral science. Human Factors Engineers have an 



opportunity to work at the very forefront of space 
systems and modern weapons systems development. 

Unlike the Human Factors Engineer, the Individual 
Behavior track allows the cadet to study the individual 
and his/her interaction with other individuals. Of the 
three tracks. Individual Behavior is the most flexible and 
covers the widest assortment of behavioral science 
issues. The specific advantages of this track are a chance 
to learn more about yourself and an opportunity to 
improve your interpersonal communications skills. It is 
also a great way to prepare for graduate education in 
psychology. 

The third track. Organizational Behavior, is 
appropriate for almost any Air Force officer who will 
find him/herself in a leadership supervisory position. 
This major teaches how to work with people and how 
people behave in organizations. It provides instruction 
on topics such as efficiency in human resource use, job 
satisfaction, organizational dynamics, and productivity. 
In short, courses in this field stress the human 
considerations of management. 





Seated (L to R): Maj Robert A. Gregory, Maj John F. Swiney, Lt Col William E. Rosenbach, Col 
Jock C. H. Schwank, Dr. George Henderson (DVP), Col John W. Williams Jr., Lt Col Jefferson 
M. Koonce, Lt Col Robert B. Linden, Lt. Col Valentin W. Tirman Jr., Maj Thomas M. McCloy. 
Middle Row: Maj Dickie A. Harris, Capt John F. Rice, MSgt Frank C. Derry, Maj Charles D. 
Gorman, Capt David B. Porter, Maj William H. Clover, Capt Stephen J. Pacheco (USA), Mrs. 
Helen Wilson, Capt Gail L Arnott, Mrs. Karen Stevens, Capt Mickey R. Dansby, Maj John E. 
Anderson, Capt Paul R. Brown, Mrs. Nita Huelf. Capt G. Anderw Mickley, Capt William P. 
Marshak, Capt Thomas J. Twardowski. Top Row: Capt Linda D. Jackson, Capt. Lee J. Dahle, 
Capt Joseph W. Evans Jr., Capt Edwin B. Griggs, SSgt Kenneth Fortenberry, Capt Robert C. 
Ginnett, Maj Frank R. Wood, Maj Mark Nataupsky, Capt June L Babson, Capt Sharon L. 
Slaughter, Maj Richard L Koeteeuw, Lt Robert L. Dotson, Maj Richard T. Smith, Capt Larry 
L. Wheeler. 



Social Sciences 



Goal: Develop Air Force 
understanding of 



The ordinary cadet may derive enjoyment from 
reading Gary Trudeau's political satire "Doonesbury" or 
from skimming a weekly news magazine, but the 
prospect of majoring in the "fuzzy" science of politics 
is anathema to many who prefer the concrete (pun?). 
Visions of abstract ideas taught through a series of 
lengthy lectures taken from even lengthier reading 
assignments and then regurgitated in a lengthy paper 
deter the faint of heart. Many hope to satisfy the 
Academy's homo universale requirements through no 
more than the nine hours of political science included 
in the core curriculum. 

But for the student who is willing to lay calculator 
aside and endure uncertainty, who is willing to venture 
beyond the daily headlines, and who wishes to 
understand "Doonesbury," the Political Science Depart- 
ment offers an International Affairs (INTAF) major. 
This major allows the individual student to concentrate 
in one of four "tracks," or specialties: International 
politics, American Politics, Area Studies, or National 
Security Policy. Common to all four tracks are three 




"majors" courses. Political Science 232, Comparative 
Politics, introduces the INTAF major to political systems 
of other nations, while Political Science 349, Political 
Analysis, finds the major in the computer room longing 
for the prose of Pol Sci 232. The other required majors' 
course. Political Theory (Pol Sci 352), gives the major 
the opportunity to delve into the ideas of political 
philosophers, old and new. 

In addition to the courses listed in the catalogue, the 
Department teaches several unique courses: Pol Sci 495, 
a special topics seminar course offering each semester 
a different, timely topic such as Arms Control, the 1980 
Elections and Campaign, NATO, or Intelligence; honor 
sections of core Political Science courses for selected 




students; and, Pol Sci 441Y, Senior Seminar in 
International Relations, a hand-picked merit section of 
less than 12 top INTAF majors. Taught for the first time 
in the fall semester of 1980, Pol Sci 44 lY included 
seminars taught by Undersecretary of the Air Force 
Antonia Chayes and her staff, focusing on bureaucratic 
politics and the MX missile. Another highlight of the 
course was a Congressional simulation in which students 
assumed the roles of Congressmen in subcommittee 
hearings for MX appropriations. 

Although the primary responsibility of the Depart- 
ment lies in instruction, faculty members devote a good 
deal of time to several cadet-enrichment activities, 
among them the Forum Club, the Academy Assembly, 
and Summer Research. The Cadet Forum on Public 
Affairs, with over 200 members (open to cadets of any 
discipline), is one of the largest cadet clubs. The club 
fosters discussion on current world issues through a 
series of dinner-lectures featuring local and nationally 
recognized guest speakers, including: Maj Bob Young 



till Bob I 



292 Social Sciences 



i ^ 



force 
nfof 

Compataiive 
''calsyslems 
Itt. Political 
'Mm longing 
■■■ni majors' 
" the major 
»t political 

italoguMhe 
':PolSci«o, 
ach semester 
irolthell 
jence; 
for selected 



Officers with a comprehensive 
contemporary political problems and issues. 



(USA), who gave a slide show and lecture on U.N. 
peacekeeping in the Middle East; Col Ed Shirley, Deputy 
Chief, Middle East and Africa Division, HQ USAF/AFX- 
OX, lecturing on Air Force planning for the Middle East; 
Gen Brent Scowcroft, who related his experiences and 
impressions as National Security Council Advisor to 
President Ford; and Brig Gen Robert Oaks, the first 
graduate to attain that rank. 

The Forum Club also sponsors cadet participation in 
several major national student conferences, including: 
The Student Conference on National Affairs (SCONA) 
at Texas A&M, the U.S. Naval Academy Foreign Affairs 
Conference (NAFAC), the Student Conference on U.S. 
Affairs (SCUSA) at the U.S. Millitary Academy, and the 




National Student Conference (NSC) at the Citadel. The 
Academy Assembly, co-sponsored by the USAF Academy, 
the American Assembly of Columbia University, and the 
Association of Graduates, also provides a forum for 
discussion of prominent political issues. Cadets have the 
opportunity to interact with students representing 
universities and colleges from across the nation as they 
participate in round-table discussions of topics which 
parallel those of the American Assembly. Following the 
smaller round-table sessions, the entire group gathers 
together for the challenge of producing a consensus 
report. The topic for the 1981 Academy Assembly was 
"Mexican-American Relations." 

Summer Research provides an unparalleled op- 
portunity for top students in the Department to receive 
"hands-on" experience in the national security policy- 
making arena. Four cadets from the class of 1981 spent 
six weeks of their First Class Summer in Washington 
D.C. working in the State Department, the Defense 
Intelligence Agency, Headquarters Air Force (RD-M) 
and the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for 
International Security Affairs, and one cadet served at 
SHAPE Headquarters in Brussels where he traveled to 
various military installations in Europe, observing 
NATO processes in action. 

Through time devoted to instruction and various 
enrichment activities, the Department of Political 
Science continues to fulfill its mission of providing 
future Air Force officers with a general knowledge of 
national and international political concepts and events 
— a subject vital to the effective performance of a career 
in support of U.S. national security objectives. 



Above: Students take notes in Capt Rosa's 
Latin America political science class. 

Far Left: Maj Kozak lectures to his Pol Sci 
442 class — American Politics and Public 
Policy. 



Seated (L-R): Maj Terry Heyns, Lt Col Andy 
Andrews, Lt Col John Macartney, Lt Col 
Curtis Cook, Lt. Col Mike Freney, Maj Frank 
Dellermann, Maj Paul Viotti. Middle Row: 
Maj Bill Berry, Maj Bob Young, Capt Nelson 
Drew, Maj Bill Buckingham, Capt Mark 
Ewig, Maj Dave Kozak, Capt Suzanne Budd, 
LCDR Shannon Butler, Capt Jay Gladney, 
Capt Bob Leininger, Maj Steve Sturm, Capt 
Clay Stewart. Back Row: Capt Don Cole, Capt 
Forrest Waller, Maj Ralph Froehlich, Capt 
Frank Rosa, Capt Ken Stoehrmann, Capt Iris 
Hageney, Capt John Richart, Capt Gus 
Sorenson, Maj Dick Fast. Not Pictured: Col 
Ervin Rokke, Mr. Charles Reynolds, Maj 

jDoug Menarchik. 

I 




Social Sciences 293 



t- 



Last Year For Department of 
Economics, Geography, and Management 



The 1980-1981 school year turned out to be the last 
that the Department of Economics, Geography and 
Management would be together as an entity. Next year, 
each of these disciplines goes its own way, splitting in 
to the Department of Economics, the Department of 
Management, and the Office of Instruction for 
Geography. The three fields, though somewhat diverse, 
have complemented each other well over the years and 
will continue to do so in the future. 

Economics at the Air Force Academy is a 
multi-faceted academic discipline which concentrates on 
economic defense issues and attracts approximately 30 
cadets from each class as Economics majors. All cadets 
take Economics 221, The Economics of National Defense, 
and Economics 222, Principles of Economics. This 
venture into the seemingly uncertain world of supply and 
demand, interest rates and inflation, "supply-side" 
versus Keynesian policy is often the first such exposure 
for many cadets, and their reactions are diverse. From 
excitement or dismay to intrique versus mystification, no 
cadet emerges untouched by his or her core economics 
experience. In addition to traditional and current 
economic thought, these introductory courses also offer 



lessons in defense applications as well as personal 
financial management. Those cadets who pursue the 
Economics major are offered a challenging mix of theory 
and application in a major's curriculum which allows 
them to specialize in particular areas of interest. 
Economics 333, Price Theory, and Economics 356, 
Macroeconomic Theory, are at the heart of the major, 
and these courses in classical microeconomic and 
macroeconomic theory are constantly updated to stay 
abreast of the dynamic and sometimes scarey economic 
world around us. At the other end of the spectrum. 
Economics 465, Introduction to Econometrics, is a highly 
quantitative course which dwells on the application of 
statistical tools to economic data and the formulation of 
economic models and forecasting techniques. All in all, 
the economics curriculum at the Academy prepares each 
cadet, to better enter the economic world which is ours 
whether we like it or not. 

No matter what career paths Air Force officers 
choose, they share one common experience — at some 
point they will be responsible for achieving through 
other people the objectives of their organizations. They 
will be managers. They will discover then, if not before, 





'— ^U. '^ 


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ft 


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"i"Fi'-rif-ii T'l 



1st Row (seated): Maj James W. Downey, Maj William A. Mitchell, Dr. David E. Schwarz, Lt 
Col William J. Weida, Lt Col Robert L. Taylor, Lt Col Earl F. Saunders, Lt Col James R. Woody, 
Maj Charles J. Yoos II. 2nd Row: Capt Kenneth O. Morse, Ist Lt Steven L. Clement, Capt Barry 
C. Johnson, Capt Cathy W. Swan, Capt Regis Canny, Capt Denis F. Deveaux, Maj Deonn M. 
Wall, Maj David J. Dunn, Maj Melvin N. Johnson, TSgt Paul Bankes, Jr., Maj Henry T. Johnson, 
Maj Stanley D. Griffis. 3rd Row: Capt David J. Lemak, Maj Franklin L. Gerteher, Maj Leslie 
H. Kool, Maj Walter W. Austin, Jr., Capt Michael A. Evanchik, Maj James B. Streets, Capt 
James M. Norris. Back Row: Capt Terry L. Raney, Maj Robert D. Beland, 1st Lt. Bonnie S. 
Singer, Maj Harry W. Rosen, Maj Russell T. Reston, Capt Jerome V. Bruni, Maj Michael S. 
Anselmi, Capt Joe B. Gibbs, Jr., Capt John L. Samuelson, Capt Robert L. Waller. 



Social Sciences 




1st Lt. Bonnie Singer tells her Management 
203 class where their final exam will be 
administered. 



I 




Tie officers 
■ - ai some 
:r.j ihrougk 
•iim\ They 
if not before, 



I nulls 

Dr. Dave Schwarz, a visiting professor from San Jose State, goes over a G.R. with his Geog 382 class. 




that leadership skills are only a subset of the skills 
required to manage effectively. Managers must also 
know where to lead their people, how to organize for the 
journey, and how to tell if they are reaching the goal. 
Further, managers must understand how their organiza- 
tions affect and are affected by the environments in 
which they live. The Department of Management exists 
to help meet these needs. 

All cadets at the Academy take Management 203, the 
introductory management course. Unlike some core 
courses, this course is not designed to introduce cadets 
to the exciting areas they will study as management 
majors. Rather, its purpose is to impart to each cadet 
the basic knowledge and skills needed to begin the 
lifelong study and practice of management. Some cadets, 
appalled by the lack of definite solutions to vaguely 
defined problems, make this their last management 
course. Other cadets, desiring to know more, choose 
management electives to complement other programs of 
study. Finally, about 100 cadets each year elect to major 
in Management or Operations Research (OR). 

The Department of Management offers majors in 
both OR and Management. The OR major combines 
courses from mathematics, computer science, economics, 
and management to prepare students to apply the 
scientific method to management problems. The students 
select either a mathematics or management track, 
providing a different emphasis on the basic OR major. 
The cadet majoring in Management can choose from five 
areas of emphasis: human resources management, 
financial management, quantitative management, the 
management environment, and general management 
skills. The major includes six required courses, four 



majors elective courses, and one open option. The 
program not only provides a sound managerial 
foundation but also offers great flexibility. Cadets can, 
after consulting with their advisors, create a course 
sequence specifically designed for their career objectives 
if none of the five established areas fit their needs. The 
majors electives courses themselves cover a wide 
spectrum of disciplines, including accounting, finance, 
organizational behavior, marketing, management 
science, psychology, economics, cultural geography, 
potential science, and contract law. Thus a cadet 
majoring in Management can select courses from any 
department in the Social Sciences Division. 

The diversity of courses in the Management major 
reflects the complex requirements placed on today's Air 
Force managers. The Department of Management seeks 
to prepare cadets to begin this challenging career. 

Geography is a diversified field of study that relates 
to both the natural and social sciences, and serves as a 
bridge between the physical and cultural worlds. The 
geography program offers a flexible curriculum 
designed to permit in-depth study of a geographic 
subfield or cross disciplinary study of regions of the 
world. Recent efforts have been directed to updating the 
popular techniques courses in cartography and remote 
sensing. During this past year the department has 
benefited considerably from the addition of our Visiting 
Associate Professor, Dr. David Schwarz, who is a noted 
authority in these highly technical fields. The recent 
union with economics and management has been an 
enriching experience. The future is faced with revived 
optimisim and anticipated growth of the geography 
curriculum. 



Social Sciences 



*' ready to go to the wall 
in the pursuit of justice^ 



"The first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers." So 
said Dick the Butcher in Shakespeare's Henry VI, and 
all too readily did Jack Cade agree with him. Now really, 
that's a little harsh, but one does wonder what all those 
lawyers are doing on the Academy faculty. Well, they 
teach, of course, giving the cadets their first structured 
look at that omnipresent, ever-changing, dominating 
force we call law — property, torts, and the like — and 
struggling to convey some understanding of how all the 
pieces fit together. Later, for seniors who by then are 
presumed worldly enough to handle such material, 
attention focuses on criminal law, evidence, the "real" 
Air Force legal system, laws of armed conflict, and even 
a plunge into estate planning. Beyond that, for those with 
an insatiable interest in law (or those who need 
additional social science credits), there are challenging 
courses in constitutional law, government contracts, and 
international law. 

But there's far more to what these scholarly rogues 
do than merely teach. They provide legal advice and 
representation on all sorts of real world problems — 
ranging from contracts to covenants, taxes to trusts, 
probate to paternity, and on into the most serious of 
criminal and administrative matters. Basically, if there 
is an issue you can put a "legal" label on, these people 
stand ready to go to the wall in the pursuit of justice 
and the protection of the legal rights of their clients. The 
bottom line seems to be that they are an integral part 



of the faculty and much more: they're the cadets' law 
firm on permanent retainer at just the right price. This 
may explain why here at the Academy, Dick the 
Butcher's recommendation has been put on hold — at 
least for the present. 



Capt Harry passes out course critiques to his Law 400 class. 



Seated (L to R): Maj P. A. Johnson, Sandy Knodel, Col M. E. Kinevan, Susan Duncan, Julia 
Volosin. 2nd Row: Maj R. J. Wilson, Maj W. M. Henabray, Capt W. B. Hammill, Capt J 
Capt J. A. Black. Back Row: Maj R. L. Schaefer. Capt M. Donnelly Capt P. J. Harry. Capt 
G. W. Ash, Capt W. G. Schmidt, Capt M. L. Sucher, Capt J. G. Van Ness, Maj K. E. Bunge, 
Capt M. Jayne. 




ClC's Amy Russell and George Odernheimer 
read the Law 400 board before start of class. 



Social Sciences 




^. 



Mike Arensmeyer checks Kis answers to G.R. #4 
in Law 400 during the last 5 minutes of class. 



Social Sciences 



**hotbed of one-sided good deals 



ff 



"There's no such thing as a free lunch," as the 
current trendy phrase states, or, as cadets interpret 
existing Wing phenomena, "Any good deal has to be 
accompanied by a bad deal." Well, according to the 
thinking of some cadets, the Physical Education 
Department, historically a hotbed of one-sided good 
deals, seems to have fallen prey to the "no freebies" 
mentality this past year when it offered an Elective P.E. 
Course to all cadets (Yea, good deal) but toughened the 
administration of the PFT (Boo, Hiss), a definite 
counterbalancing according to some cadets. However, 
cadets' often biased views notwithstanding, the P.E. 
Department had two major areas of change this year: 
Elective P.E. courses and stricter administration of the 
PFT. 

In the past, cadets took four P.E. courses per year. 
This year, however, they were required only to take 
three courses, leaving one ten-lesson block open. They 
could then choose to fill this block with one of a variety 
of courses only as Electives. These courses ranged from 
Scuba to Air Pistol to Advanced Racktime. The 
Department offered cadets not only the choice of what 
new and excitingly different physical education course 




Fourthclass cadets receive the results of their 
final G.R. from their boxing instructor. 

C2C Kim Hillen plunges into the pool to 
practice basic scuba skills as part of the 
survival swimming course. 




Bottom Row (L to R): Capt Maurice Walker, Maj Joe E. Robison, Maj Philip R. Elliott, Lt Col 
Eugene F. Miranda, Col Richelieu N. Johnson, Col John J. Clune, Lt. Col Wilbur E. Mozingo, 
Jr., Maj Paul K. Maruyama, Maj Wayne Baughman, Maj Lou Burkel. 2nd Row: Lt Debbie Evans, 
Maj Tom Lauther, Capt Barbara Dickman, Lt Robert A. Pennell, Capt Dick Legas, Mr. Jack 
Braley, Capt Rich Haynie, Capt Richard M. Bereit, Capt Dennis L. Lombard, Capt Charles 
Straw, Mr. Luis Sagastume, Ms. Alicia Goode, Capt Mike McClellan. Top Row: Capt Danny 
R. Fowler, Capt Charles Holt, Capt Colleen Turner, Capt Rich Cote, Capt Mike Faraone, Capt 
Todd Chirko, Capt Neil Wong, Capt Dennis Ramsey, Capt Charles Stevens, Capt John Blecher, 
Capt Charles Kennedy, Lt Michael Keough. Not Pictured: Maj Ernie Cunliffe, Maj John 
Atkinson, Maj Steve Miles, Capt Terrance Payton, Capt Edwin J. Halik, Jr., Capt James E. 
Scott, Capt Neal Wade, Capt James R. Callard, Capt Richard W. McAlister. 



Iley wanted 
Miuseatill 
ud really le 
Howevfr, 
Ikis year it 
levampedcer 
Ike PFT. Alt! 
Sffctened thi 
'iili other ol 
*i test e\( 
ivents are ai 
n only it, 
'*l»eeiuiatii 
We difficii) 
"'Pervisiot n 
itcurate test 






Physical Education 




itmiillioftlieiil A second classman receives extra instruction from his golf teacher. 



Ill, ilie pool I 
u ptrt of thil 



they wanted to take, but also the chance not to take any 
i course at all but to lock themselves away in the library 
I and really learn what's going on in Astro. 

However, into each life a little deluge must fall, and 

' dj this year it fell in the form of a Captain Nope, who 

revamped certain portions of that all-time cadet favorite, 

the PFT. Although the test items remained the same, he 

I tightened the administration of those items, working 

\ with other officers in the P.E. Department to oversee 

each test event. These officers now ensure that test 

events are administered uniformly and that all cadets 

! have only three minutes per station and no extra time 

I between stations. Therefore, although the test may seem 

4] more difficult to some cadets, this increased officer 

ii supervision results in a more uniform, standardized, and 

ti accurate test which is fair to all concerned. 




i 

I 



A freshman is critiqued by his gymnastic's instructor on the finer 
points of the trampoline. 



Physical Education 



Scholarship/Fellowship Winners 

Class of 1981 



RHODES SCHOLARSHIP 

Johnson, Michelle D. - Oxford University, 

Politics-Economics 
McLendon, John W. - Oxford University, 

Philosophy-Politics-Economics 

GUGGENHEIM FELLOWSHIPS 



- Columbia University, Flight 
Columbia University, Flight 
D. - Columbia University, 



Princeton University, 



Flight 



Abraham, Robert J. 

Structures 
Coale, Gregory S. - 

Structures 
Cosgrove, Richard 

Flight Structures 
Hoffman, Gabriel D. - Princeton University, 

Control Theory 
McClure, William 

Aeronautical Engineering 
Murphy, Michael E. - Princeton University, 

Control Theory 
Smith, Joseph L. - Columbia University, 

Structures 

BOEING ENDOWMENT FOR 
EXCELLENCE FELLOWSHIP 

Alvarez, Robert J. - Astronautical Engineering 
Duffy, Patrick E. - Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering 
Gerner, Andre A. - Aeronautical Engineering 
Murphy, Michael E. - Astronautical Engineering 

FANNIE AND JOHN HERTZ 
FOUNDATION FELLOWSHIP 

Landweer, Philip R. - Carnegie-Mellon Universi- 
ty, Applied Mathematics 

Smith, Joseph L. - Rensselaer Polytechnic 
Institute 

DEPARTMENTAL 
SCHOLARSHIPS 

Baum, Kurt L. - Electrical Engineering 
Kiziah, Rex - Nuclear Physics 



Hussey, Robert G. - Business Administration 
DeFusco, Russell P. - Field Biology 

NATIONAL SCIENCE 
FOUNDATION FELLOWSHIP 

Alvarez, Robert J. - Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, Astronautical Engineering 

Hoffman, Gabrial D. - Princeton University, 
Control Theory 

KENNEDY SCHOOL OF 
GOVERNMENT - HARVARD 
UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIP 

Gregory, Douglas W. - Public Policy 
Harwood, Thomas P., Ill - Public Policy 

WOLFE SCHOLARSHIP 

Fusco, Samuel A. - University of New York at 
Buffalo, Western European History 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 
ACCEPTANCES 

UNIFORMED SERVICES UNIVERSITY OF HEALTH 
SCIENCES: 

Diego M. Freitas 
Brian J. Funke 
Shirley R. Hilsgen 

HEALTH PROFESSIONS SCHOLARSHIP PRO- 
GRAM (HPSP) 



Sean L. Murphy 
Jeffrey A. Niezgoda 
David F. Vanderburgh 



Jeffrey L. Anderson 
Steven A. Barrington 
William H. Barth, Jr. 
Craig A. Butler 
Dean W. Carlson 
Vincent T. Jones 



Michael S. Paranka 
Dennis Pearman 
Terence D. Ryan 
Richard J. Tubb 
Daniel O. Wyman 
Donald R. Yoho, Jr. 



i\ 



Scholarships 



_^ 














SCHOLASTIC HONORS 


'ation 


ACADEMIC PERFORMANCE AWARD 


. 


The academic performance award recognizes the cadet attaining 


the highest 




Academ 


ic Performance Average. 






m 




Daniel C 


K Wyman 




titute o( 

8 

nbsity, 










ACADEMIC MAJORS 


ACADEMIC 


}f 


Academic majors awards recognize cadets for 
outstanding scholastic achievement in the various majors 


DEPARTMENTAL 


m 


offered at the USAF Academy. 


Academic Departmenta 


awards recognize outstanding 


Aeronautical 




scholastic achievement in a 


>pecific disciplines or in a field 


m 


Engineering 
Astronautical 


William B. McClure 


which encompasses several 
Aerodynamics & 


disciplines or majors. 


icy 


Engineering 


Michael E. Murphy 


Fit. Mechanics 


Andre A. Gerner 


Aviation 




Engineering 


John W. McLendon 


I? 


Sciences 


John W. Fagnant 


English 


Christopher D. 


Basic Sciences 


Joseph P. Lepanto 




Campbell 


* U al 


Behavioral Sciences 


Karen L. Manos 


Far Eastern Languages 


Lauri K. Cross 


Biological Sciences 


Donald R. Yoho, Jr. 


French Language 


Andy Q. Knapp 




Chemistry 


Bryan J. Funke 


German Language 


Merrie D. Craig 




Civil Engineering 


Joseph L. Smith 


Intercollegiate 




I 


Computer Science 


Philip R. Landweer 


Speech Competition 


Joseph R. Wood 




Economics 


Thomas P. Harwood, 


Law 


Karen L. Manos 






III 


Military History 


Steven A. Barrington 


F HEALTH 


Electrical 




National Security 






Engineering 


Kurt L. Baum 


Studies 


Joseph R. Wood 


phy 


Engineering 




Philosophy 


Miriam B. Crane 


ieztoda 


Mechanics 


John W. McLendon 


Political Science 


Merrie D. Craig 


ndeiburgh 


Engineering 




Russian Language 


Todd R. Vitko 


- nnr\ 


Sciences 


Patrick E. Duffy 


Spanish Language 


Peter A. Costello, ill 


HIP PRO- 


Geography 


Jay G. Santee 


Thermodynamics & 






History 


Samuel A. Fusco 


Propulsion 


Michael K. Reagan 




Humanities 


Christopher D. 






Paranka 




Campbell 






man 


International Affairs 


Douglas W. Gregory 






Ryan 


Management 


Martin J. Huhmann 






lubb 


Mathematics 


Philip R. Landweer 






Wvman 


Operations Research 


Michelle D. Johnson 






yohojf- 


Physics 

iSocial Sciences 


Rex R. Kiziah 
David P. Scott 






.^^ 


1 






Scholastic Honors 


301 











FIRSTIES 



CS-01 

JAMES WENDELL 
AGEE JR. 

Hometown: 

Sanford, FL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
PATRICK ANTHONY 

ALMAZAR 
Hometown: 

Pittsburgh, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



STEVEN WILLIAM 

BARNES 
Hometown: 

Laurel, MD 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
GEORGE CARROLL 

BOUDREAUX, II 
Hometown: 

Opeiousas, LA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical 
MILES ALYN 

CROWELL 
Hometown: 

Casper, WY 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



Engineering 



STEVEN K. 
DOSS 

Hometown: 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Academic Major: 

History 
JOHN EDWARD 

FARRIS 
Hometown: 

Sallisaw, OK 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JULIE LYNNE 

KAY 
Hometown: 

Wayne, NE 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 



RODRIGO P. 
LOZA-NOBOA 

Hometown: 

Riobamba, Ecuador 
Academic Major: 

History 
KELVIN MONROE 

MANNING 
Hometown: 

Aberdeen, MD 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JOHN EMORY 

MARLIN, II 
Hometown: 

Fairborn, OH 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 





DENNIS LEONARD 
NORTHCUTT 

Hometown: 

Gardon Grove, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

JOSEPH MICHAEL 
NYPAVER 

Hometovrn: 

Dorseyville, PA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MARY KATHERINE 

ORN 
Hometown: 

Corry, PA 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 



THOMAS DEAN 
PARKER 

Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
LARRY ROBERT 

PRICE 
Hometown: 

Colo. Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

PATRICK SAMUEL 
ROSS 

Hometown: 

Tampa, FL 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



JOHN JOSEPH 

SCANLON 
Hometown: 

Staten Island, NY 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DAVID EUGENE 

SCHOLL 
Hometown: 

Alexandria, VA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
ROBERT EUGENE 

TILLEMA 
Hometown: 

Melbourne, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 



CS-02 

JOSEPH RAY 
AIMO 

Hometown: 

Burnett, TX 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
BRIAN ERNEST 

DOOLEY 
Hometown: 

Chadds Ford, PA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



MARK ERIC 
FISK 

Hometown: 

Homer, MI 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
BRIAN HENRY 

GREENSHIELDS 
Hometown: 

Rancho Palos Verdes, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ROBERT ALLEN 

HAMILTON 
Hometown: 

Elk Grove Village, IL 
Academic Major: 

Operation Research 



ROBERT DOYLE 
JONES, JR. 

Hometown: 

Alvin, TX 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
ALAN ARTHUR 

KOSHAK 
Hometown: 

New Egypt, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
THOMAS EDWARD 
LITTLEJOHN, III 
Hometown: 

Midwest City, OK 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



JANETTE M. 

MAAS 
Hometown: 

Sleepy Eye, MN 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
ANN MARIE 

MATONAK 
Hometown: 

Canoga Park, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
ERIC MICHAEL 

OCONNELL 
Hometown: 

Columbus, OH 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



MAUREEN ROSE 
OCONNOR 

Hometown: 

Gaithersburg, MD 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
WILLIAM JAY 

PFAU 
Hometown: 

Addison, IL 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
ROBERT ADAM 

SEVERANCE 
Hometown: 

Brooklyn, NY 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 





DANIEL JOHN 
STECH 

Hometown: 

Frankfort, IL 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
ALFRED JAMES 

STEWART 
Hometown: 

Baltimore, MD 
Academic Major: 

Management 
THOMAS EDWARD 

STRAIGHT, JR. 
Hometown: 

Beaver Creek, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



WILEY JAY 
WALKER 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Science 
SIDNEY ALBERT 

WARD, III 
Hometown: 

Bethaney, CT 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Physics 
DYKE DAVID 

WEATHERINGTON 
Hometown: 

Burnside, IL 
Academic Major: 

Engineering 



ROBERT FRANKLIN 
WRIGHT, JR. 

Hometown: 

Las Vegas, NV 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
PAUL EDWARD 

ZWIERZYNSKI 
Hometown: 

Rochester, NY 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
CS-03 



THOMAS 
ARKO 

Hometown: 

Kirtland, OH 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
GUSTAVE JOSEPH 

BARNEY BEUKER 
Hometown: 

Portland, OR 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
CRAIG ALAN 

BUTLER 
Hometown: 

Wichita, KS 
Academic Major: 
Biological Science 



ROBERT FRANCIS 
CAYTON 

Hometown: 

Yuba City, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
DAVIS INSOP 
CHOI 

Hometown: 

Seoul, Republic of Korea 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 
FRANCIS EDWARD 

CURRAN, III 
Hometown: 

Petersburg, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 



HOWARD PATRICK 
FIELDS 

Hometown: 

Louisville, KY 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Science 
CRAIG ALLEN 

FRANKLIN 
Hometown: 

Morton Grove, IL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DAVID BLAINE 

GLADMAN 
Hometown: 

Tippecanoe, OH 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



MARK EVERRETT 
INGRAM 

Hometown: 

Washington, DC 
Academic Major: 

Economics/ 

Operations Research 
JOHN QUENTION 

KRZEWINSKI, JR. 
Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 
LINDA KAY 

MCCULLERS 
Hometown: 

Ormond Beach, PL 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 

PHILIP HAINON 
MILLER 

Hometown: 

Greenville, MS 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
DONALD KENNETH 

MOBLEY 

Hometown: 

Ann Arbor, MI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DAVID CHARLES 

NICHOLS 
Hometown: 

Ann Arbor, MI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 

308 





MICHAEL WELDON 
NORTHRIP 

Hometown: 

Hobart, OK 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
GUY DAVID 

PAYNE 
Hometown: 

Hollis, OK 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
ALAN DAVID 

PEGORARO 
Hometown: 

Springfield, MA 
Academic Major: 

Biology 



JANET ELLEN 
PETERSON 

Hometown: 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
WILLIAM BURTON 

ROY 
Hometown: 

Thousand Oaks, CA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
PATRICK DAVID 

SAUNDERS 
Hometown: 

Simi, CA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 



BARRY PATRICK 
THOMA 

Hometown: 

Chicago, IL 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
CS-04 

JEFFREY LEE 
ANDERSON 

Hometown: 

Aha Loma, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



DEAN WILLIAM 
CARLSON 

Hometown: 

Owatonna, MN 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
PETER WILLIAM 

DEGRAAF 
Hometown: 

Dingmans Ferry, PA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JOHN MICHAEL 

DELTORO 
Hometown: 

Cibolo, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



RICHARD ARTHUR 
DUCHENE 

Hometown: 

Bradley, IL 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
MARVIN NEIL 

FISHER 
Hometown: 

Des Moines, lA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

DANILO ALDO 

FLOREANI 

Hometown: 

Pacific Palisades, CA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 



ERIC DARRYL 
GARVIN 

Hometown: 

Staten Island, NY 
Academic Major: 

Management 
TIM 

HAWES 
Hometown: 

Downingtown, PA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JOHN CALVIN 
JACKSON, III 

Hometown: 

Reading, PA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



DEAN AYARS 
LATAS 

Hometown: 

San Pedro, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MARK ALLAN 

LORENZ 
Hometown: 

Litchfield Park, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
THOMAS JOSEPH 

MASIELLO 
Hometown: 

Youngstown, NY 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



WILLIAM BERTON 
MCCLURE 

Hometown: 

Claymont, DE 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
DARREN SCOTT 

MCKNIGHT 
Hometown: 

Casper, VfY 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
MICHAEL WILLIAM 

MCNERNEY 
Hometown: 

Apopka, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 





NANCY ELIZABETH 

MILLER 
Hometown: 

Marietta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
SEAN LEE 

MURPHY 
Hometown: 

Oxon Hill, MD 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
GEORGE MICHAEL 

ODERNHEIMER 
Hometown: 

Aurora, CO 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



RIGOBERTO 
SANTIAGO, JR. 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 

KERMIT LORD 
STEARNS, II 

Hometown: 

Cambridge Springs, PA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 

GREGORY THOMAS 
TURNER 

Hometown: 

Newton, NC 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



CS-05 

MICHAEL WILLIAM 
ARENSMEYER 

Hometown: 

Choteau, MT 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
GUILLERMO BENITO 

BALMASEDA 
Hometown: 

Gardena, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



KARL HERBERT 
BECKER 

Hometown: 

Alexander, lA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
PETER JOSEPH 

BLOME 
Hometown: 

Copiague, NY 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MARK HENRY 

BRENNAN 
Hometown: 

St. Paul, MN 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



FRANK KELLY 
BROOKS, JR. 

Hometown: 

Lansing, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
GARY JEFFERSON 
CARNES 

Hometown: 

Coos Bay, OR 
Academic Major: 

History 
SCOTT ANTHONY 

DINAPOLI 
Hometown: 

Bloomfield, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Management 



GARY MICHAEL 
DOBBINS 

Hometown: 

Lynn, MA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
JOHN WILLIAM 

FOX 
Hometown: 

Madison, WI 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 

BARRY LEE 
GARDNER 

Hometown: 

Granite City, IL 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



RICHARD SHACRALA 
HADDAD 

Hometown: 

Kearney, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JAMES KEVIN 

HOY 
Hometown: 

Falls City, NE 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
LEONARD PAUL 

JANKOWSKI 

Hometown: 

Grand Island, NY 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



WILLIAM ALLEN 
JONES, JR. 

Hometown: 

McKeansburg, PA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
BRET TYRONE 

KLASSEN 

Hometown: 

Fargo, ND 
Academic Major: 

History 

KEVIN PAUL 
LIGHT 

Hometown: 

Denver, CO 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

312 




EMwi 





DALE ANTHONY 
LIND 

Hometown: 

Rockland, ID 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

EDWIN TIMMONS 
MCKIBBEN 

Hometown: 

Cleveland, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
ROBERT JOSEPH 

MEDELL 
Hometown: 

Chester, VA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



ANDREW RALPH 
MURPHY 

Hometown: 

Montgomery, AL 
Academic Major: 

Physics 

KEVIN JOSEPH 
SILVA 

Hometown: 

Albuquerque, NM 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DAVID LEE 

STONER 
Hometown: 

Rapid City, SD 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



CS-06 

DANIEL JOSEPH 
BOURSON 

Hometown: 

Salem, OR 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MICHAEL KERN 

BUCK 
Hometown: 

Abilene, TX 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



GIL VINCENT 
CASTILLO 

Hometown: 

Norwalk, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MERRIE DAWN 

CRAIG 
Hometown: 

Loraine, OH 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
LAURI KAY 

CROSS 
Hometown: 

San Diego, CA 
Academic Major: 

Geography 



STEPHEN BRUCE 
CZERWINSKI 

Hometown: 

New York City, NY 
Academic Major: 

History 

JOHN MALCOLM 
DAHL 

Hometown: 

LaCrescent, MN 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 

JOSEPH CLAUDE 
DORTCH 

Hometown: 

Crestview, FL 
Academic Major: 

Social Science 



GURNIE CORNELIUS 
GUNTER, JR. 

Hometown: 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
WARREN LEE 
HENDERSON 
Hometown: 

Clovis, NM 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MICHAEL DENNIS 

JONES 
Hometown: 

Altus, OK 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 



SCOTT RAYMOND 
LEWIS 

Hometown: 

Medford, OR 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
MICHAEL ANTHONY 

MCGOVERN 
Hometown: 

Edina, MN 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
WILLIAM KENT 

NICHOLS 
Hometown: 

Dunwoody, GA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



BRUCE RAYMOND 
PEDEY 

Hometown: 

Bonners Ferry, ID 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
JERRY DON 

ROUSE 
Hometown: 

Liberal, KS 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 

JOYCE MARY 
SCHMITT 

Hometown: 

Marysville, WA 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 

314 









KURT DAVID 
SCHWINDT 

Hometown: 

Tampa, FL 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
CRAIG CORTLAND 

STRAUSS 
Hometown: 

Silver Spring, MD 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering/ 

Mathematics 
PAUL BERNARD 

SULLIVAN 
Hometown: 

Key West, FL 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



ANTHONY B. 
TORRES 

Hometown: 

Uniondale, L.I. NY 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MICHAEL PAUL 

ZEPF 
Hometown: 

Woodland Hills, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
CS-07 



BROOKS LEE 
BASH 

Hometown: 

Lake Almanor, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JEFFREY ALAN 

BENOIST 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major: 

History 
RICHARD ADRIAN 

BURRUS 
Hometown: 

Pilot Mountain, NC 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



RAYMOND KEVIN 



CANNON 



Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
MARVIN DEE 

CARROLL 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, IL 
Academic Major: 

Management 
LARRY ALLEN 

CONNELL 
Hometown: 

Webster's Chapel, AL 
Academic Major: 



JEFFREY KIVEN 
FAUST 

Hometown: 

White Bear Lake, MN 
Academic Major: 

Management 
STEVEN BLAINE 

FITZGERALD 

Hometown: 

Redwood City, CA 
Academic Major: 

Economics 

ROGER ALLEN 
FOLEY 

Hometown: 

Omaha, NE 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



TERRENCE JOHN 
FOLEY 

Hometown: 

Detroit, MI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DOUGLAS ANDREW 

GIER 
Hometown: 

Kohler, WI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
JOHN FRANCIS 

GRIFFIN 
Hometown: 

Mount Prospect, IL 
Academic Major: 

History 



JULIE MARIE 
GRIMMIG 

Hometown: 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Geography 
KEVIN PAUL 

HAMLER 
Hometown: 

Woodbridge, England 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
GABRIEL DAVID 
HOFFMAN 

Hometown: 

Long Island, NY 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



BARRY RICHARD 
JOHNSON 

Hometown: 

Herndon, VA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical I 
JAMIE LEE 
KLEMME 
Hometown: 

Plymouth, WI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
WELDON GRADY 

LEE, JR. 
Hometown: 

Houston, TX 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



pneering 




^ 




GARY HOWARD 
MAUPIN 

Hometown: 

Williamson, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 

MICHAEL KEVIN 
REAGAN 

Hometown: 

Saratoga, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
JAMES ALAN 
SCHWINDT 

Hometown: 

Tampa, FL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



JEFFERSON DANIEL 
SEAL 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
KELLY 

TIMMONS 
Hometown: 

Connell, WA 
Academic Major: 

Economics/ 

Operations Research 
CS-08 



ANTONIO EDGAR B. 
ADRID 

Hometown: 

San Diego, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MICHAEL BRADLEY 

CHAPLIN 
Hometown: 

New Orleans, LA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
DONNA MARION 

CLIFF 
Hometown: 

Oxon Hill, MD 
Academic Major: 

General Science 



RANDALL GORDON 
COLEMAN 

Hometown: 

Warner Robins, GA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
LOUIS MARTIN 

DURKAC 
Hometown: 

Rossford, OH 
Academic Major: 

Management 
ROSE ANNA 

GARCIA 
Hometown: 

Alamogordo, NM 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



n 



JESSE ROSS 
GOSSNER 

Hometown: 

Camino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
LARRY CHARLES 

HILLS 
Hometown: 

Bradford, PA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
ROBERT GARY 

HUSSEY 

Hometown: 

Santa Cruz, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering/Management 



STEPHEN MURRAY 
JONES 

Hometown: 

Bryan, TX 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
DAVID WARREN 

KING 
Hometown: 

Winston-Salem, NC 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
GARY LOYD 
KONIGSMARK 

Hometown: 

Redlands, CA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



JIMMY LEE 
LANGLEY, JR. 

Hometown: 

Yatesville, GA 
Academic Major: 

Management 

JAMES HOLLAND 
McKINNEY, JR. 

Hometown: 

Aurora, CO 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering/ 

Humanities 

STEPHEN 

NAGY 

Hometown: 

Staten Island, NY 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

TIMOTHY AARON 
POOLE 

Hometown: 

Portland, IN 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
PAUL SIMMONS 

RAINES 

Hometown: 

Jackson, TN 
Academic Major: 

Political Science/History 
ISAAC 

ROSIER, JR. 
Hometown: 

St. Petersburg, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 

318 





DAVID PATRICK 
SCOTT 

Hometown: 

Grandview, WA 
Academic Major: 

Economics/Political Science 
MICHAEL WILLIAM 

SPENCER 

Hometown: 

Buffalo Grove, IL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
STEVEN ALBERT 

ZATYKO, JR. 
Hometown: 

Pittsford, NY 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 



CS-09 

BART LEE 
ATWELL 

Hometown: 

Las Vegas, NV 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
GREGORY ALAN 

BEAVES 
Hometown: 

Dubuque, lO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



ROBERT EMMETT 
BRITT, JR. 

Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
CHARLES FRANK 

CALAMONERI 
Hometown: 

San Francisco, CA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
RICHARD FRANCIS 

GILMORE, JR. 
Hometown: 

Haverhill, MA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



DOUGLAS WILLIAM 
GREGORY 

Hometown: 

Wilmette, IL 
Academic Major: 

International Affairs 
MICHAEL JAMES 

HORGAN 
Hometown: 

Wilmington, DE 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
SCOTT LEWIS 

HOUGH 
Hometown: 

Allegan, MI 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



KAY SUSAN 
JACKSON 

Hometown: 

Langley AFB. VA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 

SEAN ROBERT 
JESSURUN 

Hometown: 

Pomfret, CT 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 

AMY ELIZABETH 
MARKERT 

Hometown: 

Centuria, WI 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



CHARLES EDWARD 
PHILLIPS, JR. 

Hometown: 

Atlanta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
JOSE DANIEL 

RODRIGUEZ, JR. 
Hometown: 

Smithtown, NY 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
SCOTT JEFFREY 

SCHRECK 
Hometown: 

Moon Rapids, lO 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



GLENN ROBERT 

SCHUMACHER 
Hometown: 

Addison, IL 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
JAMES DENNIS 

SHAFFER 

Hometown: 

Chester, WV 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
RANDALL STERLING 

STEDMAN 
Hometown: 

Fullerton, CA 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 



JAMES HENRY 
THALMANN 

Hometown: 

Tucson, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research/Management 
JOHN CHRISTOPHER 

USTICK 
Hometown: 

Moraga, CA 
Academic Major: 

History 
GREGG KINNARD 

VERSER 
Hometown: 

Greeley, CO 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

320 





GARY EUGENE 
YALE 

Hometown: 

Gunnison, CO 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering/ 

Engineering Sciences 
ROBERT 
YATES 
Hometown: 

Nanjemoy, MD 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
CS-10 



ROBERT ALLEN 
ARBACH 

Hometown: 

Jamesburg, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
STEVEN FRAZEE 

BAKER 
Hometown: 

Scotch Plains, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
NANCY DEVRIES 

BRUNKOW 
Hometown: 

Portland, OR 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



SCOTT ALAN 

BUTCHER 
Hometown: 

BUUngs, MT 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
KYLE FREDERICK 

BYARD 
Hometown: 

Millbrook. NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
THOMAS HOWARD 

COUCH 
Hometown: 

Ware Shoals, SC 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



GALEN JAMES 
CROXTON 

Hometown: 

Loring AFB, ME 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JAMES RUSSELL 

DODD 

Hometown: 

Krum, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
NELSON WILLIAM 

ENGLISH 
Hometown: 

Atlanta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Social Science 



MICHAEL WILLIAM 
PICA 

Hometown: 

Casco, WI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science/Humanities 
TALMAGE ALAN 

GREGORY 
Hometown: 

Sunnymead, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DEXTER RAPHAEL 

HANDY 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



MICHAEL 
JANESCH 

Hometown: 

Scheessel, West Germany 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
PERRY WAYNE 

LAMONT 
Hometown: 

Covina, CA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
RICHARD ALAN 

RONNESTAD 
Hometown: 

Lake Stevens, WA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



DAVID RANDOLPH 
SMITH 

Hometown: 

Wheeling, WV 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
EUGENE WILLIAM 

STITT 
Hometown: 

El Cajon, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
JEFFERY GARLAND 

THOMPSON 

Hometown: 

Hastings, NE 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



LIONEL JOSEPH 
TRUJILLO 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
SUSAN ELLEN 

WAECHTER 
Hometown: 

Amber, PA 
Academic Major: 

History 
CS-U 




.1 ^ 




ALEXANDER EARL 
RAGGETT 

Hometown: 

Anaheim, CA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
JACK LEROY 

RERKERILE 

Hometown: 

San Diego, CA 
Academic Major: 

History 

JEFFREY CURTIS 
BRALEY 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



MICHAEL ALAN 

BRONSON 
Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MAURA ELIZABETH 
BURKE 

Hometown: 

Beloit, WI 
Academic Major: 

Management 
LARRY YEE CHING 
Hometown: 

Sacramento, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



DANNY WINSTON 
CREWS 

Hometown: 

Draketown, GA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
TERRY LEE 

DICKENSHEET 
Hometown: 

Daytona Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
MATTHEW LAWRENCE 

DURCHHOLZ 
Hometown: 

Cincinnati, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research/Economics 



WILBER JEAN 
FLOYD 

Hometown: 

Milledgeville. GA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
JAMES ABBOTT 

FORD, JR. 
Hometown: 

Hinsdale, IL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
ROBIN 

GAETA 
Hometown: 

Englewood Cliffs, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



GERALD PATRICK 
GREEN 

Hometown: 

Rolling Meadows, IL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
THOMAS PERKINS 

HARWOOD, III 
Hometown: 

Richmond, VA 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
DAVID ALAN 

HUFF 
Hometown: 

Othello, WA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



CHARLES NEIL 
KIMSEY 

Hometown: 

Kalamazoo, MI 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
PAUL SCOTT 

LAND 
Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
ANTHONY EDWARD 

LORUSSO 
Hometown: 

Phoenixville, PA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



CHARLES WILLIAM 
RAPP 

Hometown: 

Pine Beach, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
PAUL WAYNE 

RIGNEY 
Hometown: 

San Bernadino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
KENRIC 
SMITH 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



TODD WILLIAM 
TASSEFF 

Hometown: 

Navarre, OH 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
GREGORY TODD 

TOVEREA 
Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
RICHARD PATRICK 

TRENTMAN 
Hometown: 

Bellevue, NE 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 





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324 





MARYON RAE 
WHITENER 

Hometown: 

Homestead, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 

CS-12 

ROBERT JOHN 
ABRAHAM 

Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



JOSIE ANGELA 
BALLATO 

Hometown: 

Culpeper, VA 
Academic Major: 

History 
RALPH KENNETH 

BENDER 
Hometown: 

Sayville, LI, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
ROY MACKENZIE 

CLAYTON, III 
Hometown: 

Dresher, PA 
Academic Major: 

Management 



JOSEPH DOWARD 
CLEM 

Hometown: 

Easton, MD 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
MICHAEL EDWARD 

DALBY 
Hometown: 

Stephenville, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science/Humanities 
PATRICK EDWARD 

DUFFY 
Hometown: 

West St. Paul, MN 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



GREGORY ALFRED 
FRASCADORE 

Hometown: 

Avalon, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
HARVERY LEON 

HAMMOND, JR. 
Hometown: 

Athens, GA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
BRUCE ALLEN 

JOHNSON 
Hometovm: 

Claremont, CA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



I 



MICHAEL ANTHONY 
KELTZ 

Hometown: 

Mililan, HI 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
JEFFREY ALLEN 

LAMONT 

Hometown: 

Milton, FL 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
JOHNNY STEVEN 

OLAVARRIA 
Hometown: 

Richmond Hill. NY 
Academic Major: 

General Engii 



EDWARD JOHN 
PHILLIPS 

Hometown: 

Santa Clara, CA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
RAYMOND FRANK 

PUMA 
Hometown: 

Redwood City, CA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
ROBERT ERIC 

SHILAKIS 
Hometown: 

Warren, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



JAMES HARLEN 
SMETZER 

Hometown: 

Napa, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
CHARLES LEROY 

SMITH 
Hometown: 

McCool Junction, NE 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
AARON LEON 

SWANIER 
Hometown: 

Pass Christian, MS 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 



JOHN PHILIP 
SWIFT 

Hometown: 

Fairfield, CO 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
YVONNE ELIZABETH 
WILHELM 

Hometown: 

Omaha, NE 
Academic Major: 

History 

CS-13 





JAMES YAMAGAMI 
ADKINS 

Hometown: 

Berlin, MD 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
GLENN CHARLES 

BAUGHER 
Hometown: 

Birmingham, MI 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering/ 

Computer Science 
KAREN MAUREEN 

BONIEWICZ 
Hometown: 

Meriden, CT 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 

ERIC STANLEY 
BURKS 

Hometown: 

Montgomery, AL 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
LANSEN PAUL 

CONLEY 
Hometown: 

Schenevus, NY 
Academic Major: 

Physics 

JULIO 
GAMEZ 

Hometown: 

Santo Oomingo, Dominican Rep. 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



KEN RICHARD 
HASEGAWA 

Hometown: 

Endwell, NY 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering/ 

Electrical Engineering 
RUSSELL RAY 

HERNDON 
Hometown: 

Grosse Pointe Park, MI 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
GREGORY CLIFTON 

HILL 
Hometown: 

Bucyrus, OH 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



MICHAEL JOHN JOSEPH 
JAKOBI 

Hometown: 

Cincinnati, OH 
Academic Major: 

Management 
KEITH ARTHUR 

KECK 
Hometown: 

Garden City, MI 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 
JAMES THOMAS 

LONG 
Hometown: 

Hingham, MA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

327 



LAWRENCE ANTHONY 
LUDWIG 

Hometown: 

Cincinnati, OH 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
PAUL JOHN 

MONTGOMERY 
Hometown: 

GlenEllyn, IL 
Academic Major: 

History 
KURT FRANZ 

NEUBAUER 
Hometown: 

Arlington, VA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engi 



JEFFREY WILLIAM 
NUCCIO 

Hometown: 

Mayfield Hts., OH 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
CRAIG ALAN 

RASMUSSEN 
Hometown: 

Hopkins, MN 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
ROBERT ERNST 

REITER 
Hometown: 

Coeur d/Alene, ID 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



JOHN DAVID 
ROBINSON 

Hometown: 

Texarkana, TX 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
WILLIAM BRUCE 
SCHOENEMAN 
Hometown: 

Carol Stream, IL 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
STEPHEN GEORGE 

SHAHABIAN 
Hometown: 

Foxborough, MA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



DARRELL MILLER 
VENTURE 

Hometown: 

Harahan, LA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
CS-14 

ALAN KEITH 
ANDERSON 

Hometown: 

Frazer, PA 
Academic Major: 

Social Science 





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KURT LEWIS 
BAUM 

Hometown: 

Carlisle, PA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
CHARLES MICHAEL 
BEARD 

Hometown: 

Widefield, CO 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
BARTON JAY 

BLESSING 
Hometown: 

Lompoc, CA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



STEVEN RAY 
BURNS 

Hometown: 

Marysville, WA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
NICHOLAS CHARLES 

CHANDO 
Hometown: 

Layton, UT 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
TODD ELLIOTT 

DENNING 
Hometown: 

Miami, FL 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



JANICE LYNN 
GUNNOE 

Hometown: 

Garland, TX 
Academic Major: 

Management 
KENNETH SCOT 

HAHN 
Hometown: 

Granit Falls, WA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
KEVIN RICHARD 

KREFT 
Hometown: 

Cape Coral, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 



JOHN DERMOD 
MAHONEY 

Hometown: 

Litchfield Park, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
KELLY LON 

OBERBILLIG 
Hometown: 

Boise, ID 
Academic Major: 

Management 
LEONARD ALEXANDER 

PATRICK 
Hometown: 

Riverside, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

329 



JAMES GREGORY 
REHRL 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
WILLIAM PAUL 

RIDLEY 
Hometown: 

SaxeviUe, WI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
MARK ALAN 
ROLING 

Hometown: 

Aurel, MD 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



STEPHEN WALTER 
SIMONS 

Hometown: 

Burnsville, MN 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
JAMES ROBERTS 

STEWART 
Hometown: 

Johnstown, NY 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
BRYAN LAMAR 

WAUGH 
Hometown: 

Manchester, MD 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



CS-15 

JOHN PRYDE 
ADAMS 

Hometown: 

Vinton, VA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 

GEORGE ELLWOOD 

BARBOUR, JR. 

Hometown: 

Pittsford, MI 
Academic Major: 

Management 



THOMAS MICHAEL 
BURGESS 

Hometown: 

Springfield, VA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
GARY LLOYD 

CHADWICK 
Hometown: 

Corvallis, OR 
Academic Major: 

Electrical 1 
DAVE SCOTT 

CHAPMAN 
Hometown: 

Gardiner, MT 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



330 





RONALD ROBERT 
DEPTULA 

Hometown: 

Niceville, FL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 

THEOPHUS DANIER 
DISMUKE 

Hometown: 

Los Angeles, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
DONALD ALLAN 

FORD 
Hometown: 

Harper Woods, MI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



SCOTT SAMUEL 
HALLAM 

Hometown: 

Chula Vista, CA 
Academic Major: 

History 
LUDWIG SCHIEMAN 

HILL 
Hometown: 

Gladstone, VA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
CAROL IRENE 

HODGE 
Hometown: 

Orlando, FL 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 



JEFFREY JOHN 
JURECIC 

Hometown: 

Caspian, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
MICHAEL JOHN 

KADLUBOWSKI 
Hometown: 

Indiana, PA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
KENNETH FRANKLIN 

KESLAR 
Hometown: 

Bedford Heights, OH 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



JOHN JAY 
LEQUAR 

Hometown: 

Stuttgart, Germany 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 
KEVIN WILLIAM 

LOPEZ 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
CHARLES DAVID 

MASON, II 
Hometown: 

Silver Spring, MD 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



ALBERTO LUIS 
PEREZ-VERGARA 

Hometown: 

Seaside, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

JOHN CARL 
PLANCHON 

Hometown: 

Wright-Patterson AFB, OH 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
LAWRENCE GENE 

RUGGIERO 
Hometown: 

Fairview Park, OH 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



MARK WILLIAM 
SAWYER 

Hometown: 

Valdosta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engin 
RICHARD ROBERT 

SPRADLIN 
Hometown: 

Petaluma, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
STEVEN DOUGLAS 

THALMANN 
Hometown: 

Tucson, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Geography 



DANIEL OWEN 
WYMAN 

Hometown: 

Las Vegas, NV 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
CS-16 

MARK ROBERT 
ACKERMANN 

Hometown: 

Shawano, WI 
Academic Major: 

Physics/Mathematics 



RICHARD WALTER 
ALDRICH 

Hometown: 

Fountain Valley, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
RICHARD GRANT 

AUGUR 
Hometown: 

Ashville, NC 
Academic Major: 

History 

RICHARD PAUL 
BENKEN 

Hometown: 

Cincinnati, OH 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 

332 





GERARDO ORLANDO 
CAMPBELL 

Hometown: 

Bellevue, NE 
Academic Major: 

History 
CHARLES ROBERT 

COGHLIN, JR. 
Hometown: 

Prairie Village, KS 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JOHN LESTER 

EUNICE, in 

Hometown: 

Folkston, GA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



ROSEMARY LOUISE 
FRANKE 

Hometown: 

Fairborn, OH 
Academic Major: 

Management 
KEVIN DAVIS 

GORTNEY 
Hometown: 

Petaluma, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
MICHAEL JOHN 

HANSON 
Hometown: 

Piedmont, SD 
Academic Major: 

History/Political Science 



ANTHONY LEON 
HINEN 

Hometown: 

Sparks, NV 
Academic Major: 

History 
MICHAEL CHARLES 

HOLMAN 
Hometown: 

Portland, OR 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
DAVID JAY 

HUNTER 
Hometown: 

Federal Way, WA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



PAUL CHARLES 
KELLY, JR. 

Hometown: 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
JAMES ALAN 

LEVEILLE 
Hometown: 

BorrkTield, CT 
Academic Major: 

History/Political Science 
STEPHEN MARK 

LEYBA 
Hometown: 

Kirksville, MO 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



TYRONE KEITH 
MACCHIA 

Hometown: 

Columbus, GA 
Academic Major: 

Management 

CHRISTOPHER LYLE 
MAURER 

Hometown: 

Norwich City, England 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
PAUL THOMAS 
OTT 

Hometown: 

Columbus, WI 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



NED WILLIAM 
RUDD, JR. 

Hometown: 

Plymouth, IN 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
STEVEN ANDREW 

RUEHL 
Hometown: 

Parkersburg, WV 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
AMY LYNN 
RUSSELL 
Hometown: 

Palm Springs, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



LARRY DEAN 
STEUCK 

Hometown: 

Long Beach, CA 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
LOWELL JUSTIN 

STOCKMAN 
Hometown: 

Anchorage, AL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
MICHAEL WILLIAM 

TAFFET 
Hometown: 

Indian Harbour Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 



RODNEY PAT 
WILLIAMS, JR. 

Hometown: 

Tacoma, WA 
Academic Major: 

Management 

CS-17 

STEPHEN FRANK 
ALLTOP 

Hometown: 

Wyoming, IL 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 





sMis^ 



KURT STEPHEN 
ANDERS 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
HEINZ PETER LEO 

BERGANN 
Hometown: 

Otis, KS 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
HUGH KYLE 

BOLTON 
Hometown: 

Pemberton, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Management 



FRANCIS WILLIAM 
CHEESEMAN 

Hometown: 

South Amboy, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
JOAN MARIE 

CUNNINGHAM 
Hometown: 

Great Falls, MT 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ROBERT SCOTT 

DERING 
Hometown: 

Levittown, NY 
Academic Major: 

Electrical 1 



WILLIAM SCOTT 
ENGLAND 

Hometown: 

Kansas City, MO 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ADOLPHUS 

EVANS, JR. 
Hometown: 

Pittsburg, PA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
MARTIN ERNEST 
BARTEAU 

FRANCE 
Hometown: 

Glendale, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering/ 

Engio 



TIMOTHY GEORGE 
GROSZ 

Hometown: 

Houston, TX 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
GEORGE ALBERT 

HERR, JR. 
Hometown: 

Columbia, TN 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
CHRISTOPHER EDWARD 

LAMPE 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

335 



MICHAEL CLARENCE 
LEIGH 

Hometown: 

Peshtico. WI 
Academic Major: 

Management 

JOHN WILLIAM 
MCLENDON 

Hometown: 

Biloxi, MS 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 

GREGG 
MONTIJO 

Hometown: 

Lynbrook, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



JUAN 

MORENO 
Hometown: 

El Paso, TX 
Academic Major: 

History 
WILLIAM EDMUND 

NELSON 
Hometown: 

Ventura, CA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
MICHAEL ALEXANDER 

PAVLOFF 
Hometown: 

Monterey, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 



GARRET JAMES 
RUKES 

Hometown: 

Van Nuys, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

SCOTT GREGORY 
SCHROEDER 

Hometown: 

McMinville, OR 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
BENJAMIN ALLEN 

SWINFORD 
Hometown: 

Westland, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



ROBERT DANIEL 
VINESKI 

Hometown: 

Little Canada, MN 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

CS-18 

MARK ARTHUR 
CORRELL 

Hometown: 

Houston, TX 
Academic Major: 

Civil 












ORLANDO SUNI 

DIMALANTA 
Hometown: 

Chicago, IL 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
JOHN JOSEPH 

ERIC 
Hometown: 

Johnson City, NY 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
SAMUEL ANTHONY 

FUSCO 
Hometown: 

Buffalo, NY 
Academic Major: 

History 



ANDREW JAMES 
GRANT 

Hometown: 

Houlton, ME 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
DOLORES MARIE 

HORNBOSTEL 
Hometown: 

McQuire AFB, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engi 
KIRK EUGENE 

JOHNSON 
Hometown: 

Wichita, KS 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



TRACEY ANNE 
MAJOROS 

Hometown: 

Honolulu, HI 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MARK ANDREW 

MCCORD 
Hometown: 

Hapeville, GA 
Academic Major: 

Management 

CURTIS ROSS 
MCINTYRE 

Hometown: 

Lakeside, MT 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 



STEPHEN EDWARD 
MORRISSEY 

Hometown: 

New Fairfield, CT 
Academic Major: 

Management 
WILLIAM MICHAEL 

NAPOLITANO, JR. 
Hometown: 

Norwood, MA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
EUGENE KEVIN 

ONALE 
Hometown: 

Sylven Hills, AK 
Academic Major: 

History 



337 



MICHAEL STEPHEN 
PARANKA 

Hometown: 

Fort Collins, CO 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
DENNIS 

PEARMAN 

Hometown: 

Merrillville, IN 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
MARK CARL 

PERKINS 
Hometown: 

Collinsville, IL 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



JAMES STEPHEN 
SCHOENEMAN 

Hometown: 

Niceville, FL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
ROBERT DAVIS 

SINGER 
Hometown: 

Stratford, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
SCOTT WILLIAM FRANCIS 

SMITH 
Hometown: 

Lake Ron Kon Koma, NY 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



SCOTT 
SUHR 

Hometown: 

Agoura, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engi 
PATRICIA KAY 

SWANKE 
Hometown: 

Ladysmith, WI 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAMES LEE 

THOMPSON 
Hometown: 

Santa Ana, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



CS-19 

DAVID JOSEPH 
ALBERT 

Hometown: 

Pleasanton, CA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
THEODORE WAYNE 

HOWARD 
Hometown: 

Lincoln, IL 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 





JAMES PATRICK 
CLIFFORD 

Hometown: 

Colby. WI 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
MIRIAM BETH 

CRANE 

Hometown: 

Philadelphia, PA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
KATHLEEN ODONNELL 

DURST 
Hometown: 

Apple Valley, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



MICHAEL HEYWARD 
GIRONE 

Hometown: 

Midlothian, VA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
DREES CATERA 

GRIFFIN 
Hometown: 

Montgomery, AL 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
CRAIG MALCOLM 

HENNE 
Hometown: 

Port Chester, NY 
Academic Major: 

Economics/Operations Research 



WILLIAM CARL 

KASS 
Hometown: 

Dayton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
REX RAYMOND 

KIZIAH 
Hometown: 

Granite Falls, NC 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
ANDY QUANG 

KNAPP 
Hometown: 

Manteca, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



MICHAEL 
KUKULSKI 

Hometown: 

Addison, IL 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
THOMAS AKIRA 

KURAMATA 
Hometown: 

Covina, CA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
THOMAS EARL 

XAWRENCE, JR. 
Hometown: 

Tacoma, WA 
Academic Major: 

Management 



ALLYSON KELLY 
LINDER 

Hometown: 

Muncie, IN 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
TIMOTHY JOHN 

LOPEZ 
Hometown: 

Portland, OR 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JAMES ALFRED 

NILES 
Hometown: 

Fitchburg, MA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



BRIAN CARL 
OBERRY 

Hometown: 

Lansing, MI 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
JOEL RICHARD 

OWENS 
Hometown: 

Toledo, OH 
Academic Major: 

Social Science 
GEOFFREY SCOTT 
PHILLIPS 

Hometown: 

Springdale, AK 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



JOHN MICHAEL 
REIDY 

Hometown: 

White Plains, NY 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
RICHARD LEONARD 

ROGERS 
Hometown: 

Visalia, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
SCOTT ALAN 

SEMMEL 
Hometown: 

Levjttown, PA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



DANIEL LOUIS 
TOBAT 

Hometown: 

Washington, DC 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAMES ALAN 

VOGT 
Hometown: 

Aurora, IL 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
LARRY JAMES 

WEISENBERGER 
Hometown: 

Findlay, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 





CS-20 

WILLIAM HENRY 
BARTH, JR. 

Hometown: 

Corpus Christi, TX 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
SEAN PATRICK 

BISHOP 

Hometown: 

Harrison, AK 
Academic Major: 

History 



JOHN DAVID 
CASEY 

Hometown: 

Midland, TX 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
GERARD ROBERT 

CAVALLO 
Hometown: 

Westwood, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
DAVID ANTHONY 

CLARK 
Hometown: 

Stockton, CA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



ALBERT THOMAS 
CLOUD, JR. 

Hometown: 

Morrison, TN 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
FRITZ PAUL 

COX 
Hometown: 

Polk City, FL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
CHARLES JOSEPH 

EVANCEVICH 
Hometown: 

Babbitt, MN 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 



JOHN WILLARD 
FLADE 

Hometown: 

N. Kingstown, RI 
Academic Major: 

History 
BRYAN JAY 

FUNKE 
Hometown: 

Roseville, CA 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry/Biological Science 
JOHN WILLIAM 

GOUGH 
Hometown: 

Mercedes, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



DENNIS DEAN 
GRUNSTAD, II 

Hometown: 

Fairfield, CA 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 
KEVIN CLEMENT 

HILL 

Hometown: 

Long Beach, CA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
RICHARD DOUGLAS 

KLINE 
Hometown: 

Wayne, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



CAROLYN JOSEPH 
MADDEN 

Hometown: 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 
PAUL RUSSELL 

SCHNOES 
Hometown: 

Plymouth, MI 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry/Biological Science 
RONALD PAUL 

SINCAVAGE 
Hometown: 

Littleton, CO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



JAN 
SZTUKA 

Hometown: 

Laverne, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
KELVIN JAMES 

TROTT 
Hometown: 

St. Paul, MN 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Science/ 

Aeronautical 1 
CS-21 



TERRY RICHARD 
ADLER 

Hometown: 

Las Vegas, NV 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JEFFERY ALLEN 

BELL 
Hometown: 

Hagerstown, IN 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
CLARENCE JOSEPH 

BOUCHAT, IV 
Hometown: 

Millburn, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Geography 

342 





TIMOTHY BARNES 
BOUGAN 

Hometown: 

Fayetteville. NC 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
RILEY MORGAN 

CHADWELL 
Hometown: 

Omaha, NE 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
BARBARA JOAN 

CHAPMAN 
Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



MARK THOMAS 
DIETSCH 

Hometown: 

St. Paul, MN 
Academic Major: 

Management 
RICHARD DELVINI 

DUBOIS, II 
Hometown: 

Keene, NH 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
DIEGO MANUEL 

FREITAS 
Hometown: 

Pasadena, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



ERIC PETER 
GARRISON 

Hometown: 

Florissant, MO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
DON LEE 

HAYES, JR. 
Hometown: 

Ft. Worth, TX 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
MICHELLE DENISE 

JOHNSON 
Hometown: 

Spencer, 10 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



STEPHEN HAROLD 
KALE, JR. 

Hometown: 

Monroeville, PA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
KURT RAYMOND 

LAFRANCE 
Hometown: 

Satellite Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
GERARD PATRICK 

MCPARTLAN 
Hometown: 

Brooklyn, NY 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



ill: 



RALPH OTTO 
MERZ 

Hometown: 

Columbus, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
KEITH GREGORY 

MISSAR 

Hometown: 

Studio City, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
KEITH JAMES 

PEDERZANI 
Hometown: 

North Kingstown, RI 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



ERNEST IKUO 
RICHARDSON 

Hometown: 

San Bernadino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
ROBERT RUSSELL 

SELLERS 
Hometown: 

Moundsville, WV 
Academic Major: 

Physics/Mathematics 
RAYMOND GEORGE 

TORRES 
Hometown: 

Bristol, RI 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



BRET TAYLOR 
WILSON 

Hometown: 

Washington Court House, OH 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
CS-22 

STEVEN ALLEN 

BARRINGTON 
Hometown: 

Austin, TX 
Academic Major: 

History 



MICHAEL STEVEN 

BLAND 
Hometown: 

Akron, OH 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
ROBERT 

BLOUNT, JR. 
Hometown: 

Dayton, OH 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
KENNETH ELMORE 

BRAY 
Hometown: 

Oxford, AL 
Academic Major: 

Management 

344 





afildi 




ARNOLD ARTHUR 
CLARKE 

Hometown: 

Bothell, WA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
GEORGE ROBERT 

CRAIG 
Hometown: 

Tacoma, WA 
Academic Major: 

History 
JAMES JOSEPH 

DIEHL 
Hometown: 

Olean, NY 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



MARY PATRICE 
EHRHARD 

Hometown: 

Albert Lea, MN 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
MICHAEL 
FLORES 
Hometown: 

San Francisco, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ROBERTO 

GALVER 
Hometown: 

San Jose, CA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



ANDRE ANTHONY 
GERNER 

Hometown: 

Los Altos, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
GREGORY SCOTT 

HASTY 
Hometown: 

Hudson, lO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
JAMES EDWARD 

KILTY 
Hometown: 

Bellevue, NE 
Academic Major: 

Management 



CLIFFORD WADE 
MASSENGILL 

Hometown: 

Edenton, NC 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ROBERT MICHAEL 

MCDONALD 
Hometown: 

Freer, TX 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DANIEL JAMES 

MEISNER 
Hometown: 

Sarasota, FL 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



JEFFREY ALAN 
NIEZGODA 

Hometown: 

Muskego, WI 
Academic Major: 

Biology 
GARY PAUL 

OCHENKOSKI 

Hometown: 

Port Washington, NY 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
LEONARD CHARLES 

ROBINSON 
Hometown: 

Redlands, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



JOSE JUAN 
SALINAS 

Hometown: 

Abilene, TX 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
JEFFREY SCOTT 

SPARKS 
Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
FREDERICK WILLIAM 

TICHANUK 
Hometown: 

Pinehurst, MA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



TODD ROLAND 
VITKO 

Hometown: 

Portland, OR 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
CS-23 



RICARDO 
AGUILAR 

Hometown: 

Charlton Heights, WV 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



MICHAEL OWEN 
BEALE 

Hometown: 

Franklin, VA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
JOHN STEVEN 
BRUNHAVER 
Hometown: 

Oceanside, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MICHAEL CHARLES 

DOWNS 
Hometown: 

Honolulu, HI 
Academic Major: 

Management 

346 





MARK COSTELLO 
EMERSON 

Hometown: 

Bellevue. WA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
LEONA ANTOINETTE 

FLORES 

Hometown: 

Barrigada, Guam 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 

LAWRENCE PATRICK 
GALLOGLY 

Hometown: 

Warwick, RI 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



JEFFREY SCOTT 
GROUX 

Hometown: 

Reston, VA 
Academic Major: 

Astronuatical Science 
BENJAMIN GERARD 

HENSLEY 
Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
WILLIAM KIYOSHI 

KANESHIRO 
Hometown: 

Marina del Ray, CA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 



THOMAS GEORGE 
MALOOF 

Hometown: 
Miami, FL 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
JOHN BENJAMIN 

MORGAN 
Hometown: 

Lake Keowee Toxaway, SC 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
CHARLES MARION 

ROBINSON 
Hometown: 

Ruston, LA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



JAY GEOFFREY 

SANTEE 
Hometown: 

Salem, OH 
Academic Major: 

Geography 
BERNARD ALFRED 

SCHWARTZE 
Hometown: 

Jefferson City, MO 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
JOHN DEE TOLEDO 

SEVERANCE 
Hometown: 

Chula Vista, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



JANET SUE 
WILEY 

Hometown: 

Pine Grove. WV 
Academic Major: 

Economics/Management 
FRANK RANDAL 

WORRALL 
Hometown: 

Newmarket, NH 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
CS-24 



MARK ANDREW 
BENSON 

Hometown: 

Pen Argyl, PA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering/ 

Astronautical Engineering 
ROBERT GORDON 

BONN 
Hometown: 

Pelham. NY 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
PAUL VICTOR 

BORISH 
Hometown: 

Mary Esther, FL 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



JOHN ERNEST 
BRENCE 

Hometown: 

Knob Noster, MO 
Academic Major: 

History 
CHRISTOPHER DALLAS 

CAMPBELL 
Hometown: 

Kannapolis, NC 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
SHELDON 

DENNIS 
Hometown: 

Morrilton, AR 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



REINHARD PETER 
FOERG 

Hometown: 

Rutherford, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
JOSEPH ALLEN 

HAMILTON 
Hometown: 

Fairfax, VA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
EDWIN WELLING 

KNOX 
Hometown: 

Muncy, PA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



348 





CHRIS SWANN 

LANE 
Hometown: 

Lompoc, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

SUSAN ANN 

MALICK 
Hometown: 

Jackson, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JOSEPH ANTHONY 

MILLER 
Hometown: 

Glencoe, OK 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



TIMOTHY ROGERS 
MINISH 

Hometown: 

Bel Air, MD 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
MICHAEL EDWARD 

MURPHY 
Hometown: 

Nelson, CA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
CHESTER THOMAS 

NOWAK, JR. 
Hometown: 

Philadelphia, PA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 

THOMAS GREGORY 
ONEIL 

Hometown: 

Wheat Ridge, CO 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics/Electrical 

Engineering 
CANDY MARIA 

PAINTER 
Hometown: 

Pulaski, VA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
NANCY ANN 

RHOADES 
Hometown: 

Leonardo, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



HORACIO ANTONIO 
URETA 

Hometown: 

Jacksonville, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 
DEVEN RAY 

VOLK 
Hometown: 

Shields, ND 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
FREDRIC JACOB 

WEISHOFF, II 
Hometown: 

Torrance, CA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



JON WALTER 
WICKLUND 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MICHAEL JOE 

WILLIAMS 
Hometown: 

Denison, TX 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
TIMMY RAY 

WILSON 
Hometown: 

Washburn, MO 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



CS-25 

BRUCE HUGH 
ACKER 

Hometown: 

Olympia, WA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
BRUCE ALAN 
BROWN 

Hometown: 

Bakersfield, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 



JEFFREY MICHAEL 
BURROWS 

Hometown: 

Oakharbor, WA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
JOHN CHARLES 

CASSERINO 
Hometown: 

Lindenhurst, NY 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering/ 

Engineering Sciences 
GREGORY SCOTT 

COALE 

Hometown: 

Springfield, VA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 

JAMES EDWARD 
CORBIN 

Hometown: 

Pittsburg, PA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 
HEYWARD 

DERRY, JR. 

Hometown: 

Darlington, SC 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
DANIEL 

FARRISH 
Hometown: 

Middletown, OH 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 

350 




f 



dia 




KENNETH CLIFTON 
GREEN 

Hometown: 

Honolulu, HI 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DAVID CHRISTOPHER 
HAMLIN 

Hometown: 

Canton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
JEFFREY PETER 

HARRELL 
Hometown: 

Elkhart, IN 
Academic Major: 

History 



STEVEN JOHN 

HERRICK 
Hometown: 

Seattle, WA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
LAWRENCE 

KELLY 
Hometown: 

SarasoU, FL 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
MARK JONATHAN 

KREBS 
Hometown: 

Gaithersburg, MD 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 



FRANKLIN GILBERT 
LEWIS 

Hometown: 

Baker, FL 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
MICHAEL RICHARD 

MANSFIELD 
Hometown: 

Lombard, IL 
Academic Major: 

Management 

SYDNOR SCOTT 
OLIVER 

Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Economics/ Management 

VERONIQUE MARIE 
DOLORES 
OLMO 

Hometown: 

Tampa, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MICHAEL THOMAS 

SCHILZ 
Hometown: 

Milwaukee, WI 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
PHILIP ARTHUR 

SWANSON 
Hometown: 

Nagutuck, CT 
Academic Major: 

Management 

351 



GLENN ERIC 
TROSTER 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

History 

CS-26 

JOHN FRANCIS 
AYMONIN 

Hometown: 

Miami Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 



BRADLEY GLENN 

BARRETT 
Hometown: 

Sanger, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
ALAN JEFFREY 

BORTON 
Hometown: 

Pasadena, CA 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
JOHN ALBERT 

BRUNDERMAN 
Hometown: 

Tucson, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



MICHELLE LYNN 
CICCHINI 

Hometown: 

Cocoa Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
RICHARD JAMES 

CLOUSE 
Hometown: 

Phoenix, OR 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
PETER WILLIAM 

DEWOLFF 
Hometown: 

Rivertown, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Economics 



MICHAEL 
GRABOWSKI 

Hometown: 

Norwood, NJ 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
BLAISE ANDREW 

HORBAN 
Hometown: 

Rochester, IN 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineerini 
ERNEST JEROME 

JOHNSON, JR. 
Hometown: 

Sierra Vista, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Economics 

352 





MICHAEL JAMES 
LEPPER 

Hometown: 

Victorville, CA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering/Physics 
ANTHONY FRANCIS 

MAY 
Hometown: 

Omaha, NE 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering/ Physics 
RYAN COOPER 

RATCLIFFE 
Hometown: 

Costa Mesa, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



BRIAN FRANCIS 
REPOLE 

Hometown: 

Danbury, CO 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 
EDWARD HENRY 

SHIEMBOB 
Hometown: 

Rocky Hill, CO 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
XAVIER LEWIS 

STREETER 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO. 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



RANDLE WILLIAM 

SUTTKUS 
Hometown: 

Manasquah, NJ 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE 

SWIDER 
Hometown: 

Westchester, IL 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
RICHARD JAY 

TUBB 
Hometown: 

Viroqua, WI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 



JOSEPH WOTTON 
Hometown: 

Hollywood, FL 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
DERK JAMES 

WYBENGA 
Hometown: 

Milwaukee, WI 
Academic Major: 

Management 



CS-27 



i 



m 



THOMAS AUGUSTINE 
ARTIS 

Hometown: 

Boise, ID 
Academic Major: 

Management 
RANDY LEE 

BREAULT 
Hometown: 

Putnam, CO 
Academic Major: 

History 

RICHARD ALAN 
BROOK 

Hometown: 

Elwood, NY 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



KENNETH L. 
BYRD 

Hometown: 

Somersworth, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
MICHAEL DONALD 

CARTNEY 
Hometown: 

Watertown, SD 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
JAMES JOHN 

DREW 
Hometown: 

Fort Garland, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 



THOMAS JOSEPH 
DUPRE 

Hometown: 

Ogdensburg, NY 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
BRIAN JAMES 

JOHNSON 
Hometown: 

Canton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 

SCOTT EDWARD 
KELLY 

Hometown: 

Fonda, 10 
Academic Major: 

Management 



THEODORE CRAIG 
KNOWLES 

Hometown: 

Northfield, MN 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
PAUL 

MCANULTY 
Hometown: 

Westbury, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
PAUL BENJAMIN 

MCMANUS 
Hometown: 

Prattville, AL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 







354 






STEVEN CHARLES 

MUHS 
Hometown: 

Argusville, ND 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 

DANIEL EDWARD 
OPP 

Hometown: 

Belfield. ND 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
SCOTT RALPH 

PETRY 
Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



THERESA LYNN 

POBST 
Hometown: 

Albuquerque, NM 
Academic Major: 

History 
LEONHARD 

RAABE 
Hometown: 

Augusta, KS 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
ROBERT ALLEN 

STEIGERWALD 
Hometown: 

Denver, CO 
Academic Major: 

Physics 



LOUIS RICHARD 
SUSKI 

Hometown: 

Hot Springs, AR 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
MICHAEL WILLIAM 

WARREN 
Hometown: 

Miramar, FL 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
ROBERT WAYNE 
WILLIAMS 

Hometown: 

Roanoke, VA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



JOSEPH RABUN 
WOOD 

Hometown: 

Nashville, TN 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 

CS-28 

MICHAEL CHARLES 
ALBRECHT 

Hometown: 

Merrillville, IN 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



MICHAEL PATRICK 
BOHANAN 

Hometown: 

Tacoma, WA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
KENNETH JOHN 

BROOK 
Hometown: 

East Northport 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
KARL ERIC 
CHRISTEN 
Hometown: 

Milpitas, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



GARY LEE 
CROWDER 

Hometown: 

Austin, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MARK EDWARD 

ELSTON 
Hometown: 

Enumclaw, WA 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 
DEWEY GENE 

FORD 
Hometown: 

Clarendon, TX 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



STEVE ALAN 
HENSON 

Hometown: 

Russellville, AR 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
STEVEN ROBERT 

HIRST 
Hometown: 

Whitefish Bay, WI 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
BRADLEY DEAN 

LARSEN 
Hometown: 

Gaston, OR 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engi 



FRED EDWARD 
MULLARD 

Hometown: 

Chicago, IL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
PHILLIP LEON 

PERRY 
Hometown: 

Augusta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER 

POOLE 

Hometown: 

Portsmouth, VA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

356 





WILLIAM WESLEY 
ROBERTS 

Hometown: 

Kettering, OH 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Scinece 

WALTER ALLEN 
SCHMID 

Hometown: 

New Plymouth, ID 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
GREGORY CHARLES 

WALSH 
Hometown: 

Levittown, PA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



WALTER WAYNE 
WANNER, JR. 

Hometown: 

Coshocton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
CS-29 

JOHN THOMAS 
ADKISSON 

Hometown: 

Erlanger, KY 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



GRACE MARGUERITE 
BATTAGLIA 

Hometown: 

Kent, OH 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
NEAL 

BAUMGARTNER 
Hometown: 

Dearborn Heights, MI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 
ANDREW JOSEPH 

BRITSCHGI 
Hometown: 

Idaho Falls, ID 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



MICHAEL ANTHONY 
BRUSUELAS 

Hometown: 

Santa Rosa, NM 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
RODOLFO 

CASTILLO 
Hometown: 

Bergenfleld, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
RUSSELL PAUL 
DEFUSCO 

Hometown: 

Fountain Valley, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 

357 



a 



DEREK ROSS 
DICKEY 

Hometown: 

Reno, NV 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
THEODORE FREDERICK 

DUELL 
Hometown: 

Aurora, CO 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
DAN LLEWELLYN 

GRIFFITH, JR. 
Hometown: 

Forth Worth, TX 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science/Management 



TIMOTHY ALAN 

HARRIS 
Hometown: 

Barksdale AFB, LA 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
BLANE ALEX 

HOOK 
Hometown: 

Los Alamitos, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
MALLORY MCCALL 

HORTON 
Hometown: 

Miami, FL 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 



TIMOTHY WAYNE 
KARONOVICH 

Hometown: 

Douglassville, GA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAN ERICK 

KOLM 
Hometown: 

Springfield, ME 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
WENDELL JOHN 

KUBIK 
Hometown: 

Westmont, IL 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 



DANIEL EDMUND 
LAIRD 

Hometown: 

PenellviUe, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
TIMOTHY JOHN 

MCCLAIN 
Hometown: 

Des Moines, lO 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
PHILIP WAYNE 

MCDANIEL 
Hometown: 

Newark, OH 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 

358 





KEVIN JEWELL 

NEUMANN 

Hometown: 

Crieghton, NE 
Academic Major: 

History 
RANDALL CARL 

PETERSON 
Hometown: 

Rocli Island, IL 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
MICHAEL PATRICK 

ROSS 
Hometown: 

Bakersfield, CA 
Academic Major: 

History 



ZANE WILLIAM 
SHANKLIN 

Hometown: 

Anaconda, MT 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

FREDDIE 
STEWART, JR. 

Hometown: 

North Bayshore, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
CS-30 



JOSEPH CALVIN 
CROWNOVER, III 

Hometown: 

Texarkana, TX 
Academic Major: 

Management 
DUANE CHARLES 

DICK 
Hometown: 

Sunnymead, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
BRIAN DENNIS 

EGAN 
Hometown: 

Watertown, MA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engine 



DAVID RAY 
GARNER 

Hometown: 

Bartlesville, OK 
Academic Major: 

Management 
WILLIAM 

GONZALEZ, JR. 
Hometown: 

Leisure City, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 
JOHN FREEMAN 

HART 
Hometovirn: 

Gainesville, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 



CHARLES WADE 
JOHNSON 

Hometown: 

Huron, SD 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
CHRISTOPHER BENJAMIN 

LECRAW 
Hometown: 

Atlanta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
ROBERT JOE 
MAHONEY 

Hometown: 

Owensboro, KY 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 



FREDERICK H. 
MARTIN 

Hometown: 

Albuquerque, NM 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 
PAMELA SHANNON 

MCGINTY 
Hometown: 

Grand Prairie, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MICHAEL ROY 
MCPHERSON 

Hometown: 

Syracuse, NY 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



DONALD FRANK 
MIKNEUS 

Hometown: 

Berwyn, IL 
Academic Major: 

Physics/Mathematics 
STEPHEN WILLIAM 
OTHLING 

Hometown: 

Alexandria, VA 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 

GREGORY ERWIN 
PAVLIK 

Hometown: 

Snyder, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



DAVID PATRICK 
SAUNDERS 

Hometown: 

Charleston, SC 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
JEROME ROBERT 
TIMMERMAN 

Hometown: 

Ft. Recovery, OH 
Academic Major: 

Management 
THOMAS JOEL 

WAGNER 
Hometown: 

San Marino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 

360 





M^ 



VENCENT BENNY 
YASAY, JR. 

Hometown: 

San Bernadino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
CS-31 

WANDA KAY 
BABB 

Hometown: 

Spokane, WA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 



JEFFREY JAMES 
BLESSING 

Hometown: 

Lompoc, CA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
BRYAN JON 

BLY 
Hometown: 

East Brady, PA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
FORREST HUNTER 

BORNKESSEL 
Hometown: 

Melbourne, FL 
Academic Major: 

History 



HANS ANDREAS 
BUSS 

Hometown: 

Weehawken, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
LEE RICHARD 

CARSON 
Hometown: 

Fullerton, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
CHRISTOPHER ALLEN 

COOK 
Hometown: 

Greeley, CO 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



DIK ALAN 

DASO 
Hometown: 

Bay Village, OH 
Academic Major: 

History 
ARTHUR CARL 

GREENLEE 
Hometown: 

Los Angeles, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
STEPHEN ANDREW 

GROARK 
Hometown: 

Melrose, MA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



: 



LEONARD GLENN 

HEAVNER 
Hometown: 

Martinsburg, WV 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science/Mathematics 
ERIC ALAN 

HILLEBRANDT 
Hometown: 

Auburn, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
BRYAN LEE 

KELCHNER 
Hometown: 

Sedalia, MO 
Academic Major: 

Physics 



TERRY LEW 
LUST 

Hometown: 

lola, KS 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MARK DENNIS 

MURRAY 
Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 
CHRISTOPHER EDWARD 

PATRIE 
Hometown: 

Ludlow, MA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



MARK ALEXANDER 
PETERSON 

Hometown: 

Midland Park, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JOHN SCOTT 

RABOIN 
Hometown: 

Cass Lake, MN 
Academic Major: 

Management 
JAMES EDWARD 

REED 
Hometown: 

Garden Grove, CA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



SCOTT HAROLD 
SCHAFER 

Hometown: 

Hoffman Estates, IL 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
ROBERT GEORGE 

SCHMIDT 
Hometown: 

Newport Beach, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MICHAEL OWEN 
SILAS 

Hometown: 

Lynchburg, VA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 

362 





KENNETH THEODROE 
STAPLETON 

Hometown: 

Dayton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
CLIFFORD PATRICK 
UEHLIN 

Hometown: 

Enterprise, OR 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
BRIAN PHILLIP 

YOUNG 
Hometown: 

Derby, KS 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



CS-32 

DANIEL ODILON 
BEAUDOIN 

Hometown: 

Bristol, CT 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
RANDALL BLAIR 

BENTLEY 
Hometown: 

Dyersburg, TN 
Academic Major: 

History 



MICHAEL JOHN 
BLOOMFIELD 

Hometown: 

Lake Fenton, MI 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
STEPHEN MICHAEL 

DIMAS 
Hometown: 

Phoenix, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
TIMOTHY EDWARD 

EILTS 
Hometown: 

Labash, IN 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



WYATT ROSS 
FLEMING 

Hometown: 

Bay Springs, MS 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAMES ALLEN 

FRYLING 
Hometown: 

Bay Springs, MS 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAMES ALLEN 

GUESS, JR. 
Hometown: 

Rockville, MD 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



ABEL 
HAMID 

Hometown: 

Bronx, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
CRAIG WILLIAM 

HEISE 

Hometown: 

Waterloo, 10 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
PAUL VINCENT 

HOPKINS 
Hometown: 

SpringHeld, MA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering/ 

Political Science 



THOMAS 
KALLMAN 

Hometown: 

Ridgewood, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

DAVID WILSON 
LITTLE 

Hometown: 

Albany, NY 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
WILLIAM PATRICK 

LOVELACE 
Hometown: 

Akron, OH 
Academic Major: 

Management 



CHARLES ROBERT 
MELTON 

Hometown: 

Birmingham, AL 
Academic Major: 

General Science 
MARK ALLEN 

OHAIR 
Hometown: 

Butte, MT 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
RYAN ALEXANDER 

ORIAN 
Hometown: 

Rodeo, CA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



VINCENT JOSEPH 
RAFFERTY, JR. 

Hometown: 

Broomal, PA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
ROBERT LYNN 

ROBINSON 
Hometown: 

Winnsboro, TX 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
FRED STEVEN 

SCHEPPELE 
Hometown: 

Albuquerque, NM 
Academic Major: 

Management 





LEONARD CHARLES 
SMALES 

Hometown: 

Elko, NV 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
JEFFREY EARL 

STAMBAUGH 
Hometown: 

Louisville, KY 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
EVERTON RICARDO 

WALLACE 
Hometown: 

Great Neck, NY 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



CHARLES RICHARD 
WARYK 

Hometown: 

Strongsville, OH 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
DAVID DOUGLAS 

WATT 
Hometown: 

Lakewood, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
DENNIS WAYNE 

YAMROSE, JR. 
Hometown: 

South Fork, PA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



CS-33 

MICHAEL REED 
BEHLING 

Hometown: 

Midvale, UT 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
JOSE 

BENAVIDES-SANCHO 
Hometown: 

San Jose, Costa Rica 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



VICKI JEAN 
BILEK 

Hometown: 

Glendale, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
LEO THOMAS 

CLARK 
Hometown: 

Niceville, FL 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
LAWRENCE ERIC 

DARBONNE 
Hometown: 

Atascadero, CA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



m 



RANDOLPH WARREN 
DAVENPORT 

Hometown: 

Commack, NY 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
LAWRENCE TODD 

DAVIS 

Hometown: 

Glencove, LI, NY 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
CYNTHIA LOUISE 

PARIES 
Hometown: 

Lebanon, IL 
Academic Major: 

Geography 



TIMOTHY PAUL 
GREYDANUS 

Hometown: 

Holland, MI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
JOHN LEO 

GROSZEWSKI 
Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major: 

Economics 

RICHARD ANTON 
KRAVCHUK, JR. 

Hometown: 

Lombard, IL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



PHILIP RICHARD 
LANDWEER 

Hometown: 

Kirkland, WA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science/ 

Operations Research 
JOHN ALBERT 

MASON, JR. 
Hometown: 

Houston, TX 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
ANDREW JAMES 

MILLER 
Hometown: 

Atwater, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



MARISA 
MRAZ 

Hometown: 

Campbell ,0H 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
RUSSELL ERIC 

PAQUETTE 
Hometown: 

Enfield, CO 
Academic Major: 

History 

GLEN JEFFREY 
PLAISTED 

Hometown: 

Olathe, KS 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 

366 





THOMAS JAMES 
ROBBINS 

Hometown: 

Petoskey, MI 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
STEVEN RUSSELL 
SEARCY 

Hometown: 

Winter Park, FL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
CLARENCE BRUCE 
STARK, II 

Hometown: 

Jenks, OK 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



THOMAS GREGORY 
TOMARAS 

Hometown: 

Chalfont, PA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
ALEX EDWARD 

TRUE 
Hometown: 

Ironwood, MI 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
RICHARD ROBERT 

VOLLMER 
Hometown: 

St. James, NY 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 



CS-34 

ROBERT GANTT 
BLEDSOE 

Hometown: 

Wichita. KS 
Academic Major: 

Management 
ANDRE KAZUO 

CAMPBELL 
Hometown: 

North Hollywood, CA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



CLARENCE J.C. 
COLEMAN, JR. 

Hometown: 

Newport News. VA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
MICHAEL ANDRE 

COX 
Hometown: 

Tampa. FL 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
TIMOTHY JOHN 

GALLAGHER 
Hometown: 

Camp Hill. PA 
Academic Major: 

History/Political Science 



ROBERT ANDREW 
HAYHURST 

Hometown: 

Mill Valley, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
MARTIN JOSEPH 

HUHMANN 
Hometown: 

St. Elizabeth, MO 
Academic Major: 

Management 
VINCENT THOMAS 

JONES 
Hometown: 

Minnescott Beach, NC 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 



DANE ANTHONY 
MAROLT 

Hometown: 

Cleveland, OH 
Academic Major: 

Economics 
DAVID WALTER 

MCSWAIN 
Hometown: 

Charlotte, NC 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
RAFAEL 

NARDO 
Hometown: 

Levittown, L.I., NY 
Academic Major: 

History 



MICHAEL JOSEPH 
NOEL 

Hometown: 

Knoxville, TN 
Academic Major: 

History 
MARK RICHARD 

PLEODERER 
Hometown: 

Security, CO 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DENNIS CHARLES 

PROKOPOWICZ 
Hometown: 

West Babylon, NY 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



GARY SCOTT 
RICHTER 

Hometown: 

St. James, NY 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
CHARLES JOHN 

SCHNEIDER 
Hometown: 

Arlington, TX 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
TERRY ALAN 

STEINBERGER 
Hometown: 

Urbana, OH 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 





JAMES JOSEPH 
VILLERS 

Hometown: 

Schaumburg, IL 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
MICHAEL DOUGLAS 
WALKER 

Hometown: 

Belton, MO 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 

ROBERT JACKSON 
ZYRIEK, II 

Hometown: 

Fairhope, AL 
Academic Major: 

History 



CS-35 

MATTHEW BENEDICT 
ALTHOUSE 

Hometown: 

Incline Village, NV 
Academic Major: 

Social Sciences 
LANTZ ROBERT 

BALTHAZAR, III 
Hometown: 

Nashua. NH 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 



ROLAND JAMES 
BLOOM 

Hometown: 

Jackpot, NV 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
CONAL JAMES 

BRADY, III 
Hometown: 

Media, PA 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
DENNIS ALAN 

BRAUN 
Hometown: 

Eau-Claire, WI 
Academic Major: 

Management/Operations Research 



WILFRED THOMAS 
CASSIDY 

Hometown: 

Fort FairHeld, ME 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
ROBIN BRETT 

CONLEY 
Hometown: 

Roseburg, OR 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
WILLIAM LEE GRANT 

HARDEN 
Hometown: 

Alpine, AL 
Academic Major: 

Management 

369 



DANA JOHN 
HOURIHAN 

Hometown: 

Rosindale, MA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
KARL HEINZ 

JAGSTADT 
Hometown: 

Seymour, CO 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
RIGINALD LEWIS 

JONES 
Hometown: 

Los Angeles, CA 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 



HENRY GRADY 
LANE, III 

Hometown: 

Rock Hill, SC 
Academic Major: 

Biological Sciences 
THOMAS EARL 

LEE 
Hometown: 

North Islands, CA 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
ROBERT MICHAEL 

MCCLURE 
Hometown: 

Warrior's Mark, PA 
Academic Major: 

Management/Behavioral Science 



ROY HELDING 

NELSON 
Hometown: 

Austin, TX 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
HARRY DENNIS 

POLUMBO, JR. 
Hometown: 

Winter Haven, FL 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
DANIEL 

POTKULSKI 
Hometown: 

Lansdale, PA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



GEORGE DIZON 
REBUJIO 

Hometown: 

Waipahu, HI 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
TERENCE DEAN 

RYAN. II 
Hometown: 

Beaver Dam, WI 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
MICHAEL THOMAS 

SAXTON 
Hometown: 

Dallas, TX 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 

370 





DAVID ALAN 
STUDEBAKER 

Hometown: 

MacClenny, FL 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
TERENCE RYAN 

SZANTO 
Hometown: 

Dayton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
DAVID FRANCIS 

VANDERBURGH 
Hometown: 

Bloomfield Hills, MI 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



DENNIS MICHAEL 
WARD 

Hometown: 

Rosindale, MA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
CS-36 

SCOTT CHARLES 
ALEXANDER 

Hometown: 

San Antonio, TX 
Academic Major: 

Management 



TODD DONALD 
ANDERSON 

Hometown: 

Spokane, WA 
Academic Major: 

Geography 
DALE 

ANDREWS 
Hometown: 

Detroit, MI 
Academic Major: 

General Science 
WILLIAM PAUL 

BRIDGES 
Hometown: 

Raleigh, NC 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 



BRUCE FREDRICK 
CALVERT 

Hometown: 

Indian River, MI 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
RICHARD DOUGLAS 

COSGROVE 
Hometown: 

Fort Worth, TX 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DOUGLAS ALLEN 

DICKEY 
Hometown: 

Greenwood, IN 
Academic Major: 

Engineering 



^Ai 



SAMUEL WESLEY 
DUGGER 

Hometown: 

Little Rock, AR 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
THOMAS MICHAEL 

FERGUSON 
Hometown: 

Santa Barbara, CA 
Academic Major: 

Geography 

FRANK 
GALLEGOS 

Hometown: 

Pueblo, CO 
Academic Major: 

Geography 



ROBERT HOWARD 
JOHNSON 

Hometown: 

Oklahoma City, OK 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 
JOSEPH PETER 
LEPANTO 

Hometown: 

Greenbelt, MD 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
BRUCE EDWARD 

MCDUFF 
Hometown: 

Atlanta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 



STEVEN JOHN 
MOES 

Hometown: 

Hastings, MN 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
MICHAEL THOMAS 

PARKER 
Hometown: 

Ozark, AL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
PATRICK HOWARD 

STAUFFER 
Hometown: 

Clearwater, FL 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research/Economics 



CECIL DOYLE 

STEVENS, JR. 
Hometown: 

Tacoma, WA 
Academic Major: 

Mathematics 
DAVID MICHAEL 

TAYLOR 
Hometown: 

Hendersonville, TN 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
PAUL DAVID 

TIMBONE 
Hometown: 

Hanover, MA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 

372 





fii^ 




WILLIAM JOSEPH 
UMBACH 

Hometown: 

Easton, IL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DONALD ROBERT 

YOHO, JR. 
Hometown: 

Plant City, FL 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
CS-37 



SALVATORE ANTHONY 
ANGELELLA 

Hometown: 

Milltown, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
ALAN EUGENE 

BABCOCK 
Hometown: 

Eustis, NE 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
GREGORY ALAN 

BISCONE 
Hometown: 

Derby, KS 
Academic Major: 

Economics 



PETER STEPHEN 
BREIDT 

Hometown: 

Webster, NY 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 
LEONARD THOMAS 

COLEMAN 

Hometown: 

Boston, MA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
JOHN RALPH 

DAWSON 
Hometown: 

Carlsbad, NM 
Academic Major: 

Economics 



PAUL ANTON 
FULTON 

Hometown: 

Speedway, IN 
Academic Major: 

Physics/Mathematics 
SILVI ANN 

KIISK 
Hometown: 

Alexandria, VA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 

CRAIG NEIL 
KITCHENS 

Hometown: 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 
Academic Major: 

Basic Sciences 



DANIEL LOUGHREY 
LEY 

Hometown: 

Chicago, IL 
Academic Major: 

History 
JOSE LUIS 

LOPEZ 
Hometown: 

Madera, CA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engii 
ARTHUR JOHN 

MURPHY, JR. 
Hometown: 

Bay Shore, NY 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 



RICHARD PAUL 
PELICAN 

Hometown: 

San Diego, CA 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JOHN LEO 

REINHEIMER 
Hometown: 

Columbia, SC 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
MARY BETH 

SCHMANSKI 
Hometown: 

Ft. Lupton, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 



BARRY NEAL 

SIMMONS 
Hometown: 

Tallahassee, PL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
PATRICIA JANE 

SIMONITSCH 
Hometown: 

Independence, MO 
Academic Major: 

Engineering Sciences 
JAMES NOBLE 

TILLEY, III 
Hometown: 

Harrisburg, PA 
Academic Major 

Electrical Engineering 



TIMOTHY JOSEPH 
WALLENDER 

Hometown: 

Chandler, AZ 
Academic Major: 

Management 
DARRELL PATRICK 

ZELKO 
Hometown: 

Colts Neck, NJ 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science 
CS.38 





BRADLEY REED 
BARBER 

Hometown: 

Spokane, WA 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
KEITH WILMER 
BEAM 

Hometown: 

Colo. Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MICHAEL 

BERMUDEZ 

Hometown: 

Chicago, IL 
Academic Major: Humanities 



PAUL EDWARD 
BUNT 

Hometown: 

Albertson, NY 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
PETER ALOYSIUS 

COSTELLO, III 
Hometown: 

Staten Island, NY 
Academic Major: History 
BRIAN EDWARD 

DOMINGUEZ 
Hometown: 

Los Angeles, CA 
Academic Major: 

History 



STEPHEN EDWARD 
HENDERSON 

Hometown: 

St. Louis, MO 
Academic Major 

Aeronautical Engineering 
KEVIN JOSEPH 

KEEPER 
Hometown: 

Western Springs, IL 
Academic Major: 

Physics 
JAMES CHRISTOPHER 

KEMP 
Hometown: 

Western Springs, IL 
Academic Major 

Aeronautical Engineering 



GREGORY GUY 
KNIGHT 

Hometown: 

Fairfield, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
DEBORAH FAY 

LUMPKINS 
Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major 

Operations Research 
KAREN LOUISE 

MANOS 

Hometown: 

Fairfax, VA 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 



DARRELL LYNN 
MCMURRAY 

Hometown: 

Mt. Carmel, TN 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering 
JOHN ELTON 

MOONEY, JR. 
Hometown: 

Grants Pass, OR 
Academic Major: Civil Engineering 
CHARLES ANDREW 

PALDANIUS 

Hometown: 

Marysville, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



DAVID JOSEPH 
ROBERTS 

Hometown: 

Buffalo, NY 
Academic Major: 

Basic Science 
GEORGE 

SCISS, JR. 
Hometown: 

Miami, FL 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
GRADY WOODARD 

SHARPE, JR. 
Hometown: 

Rocky Mount, NC 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



THOMAS ARDEN 
SHIRCLIFF, JR. 

Hometown: 

Dallas, TX 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
WILLIAM HARRISON 

SNEEDER, JR. 

Hometown: 

Raymond, MS 
Academic Major: 

Chemistry 

WILLIAM REID 
SNOW 

Hometown: 

Missoula, MT 
Academic Major: 

Management 



MICHAEL FRANCIS 
WAGNER 

Hometown: 

Butler, PA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

RAYMOND GEORGE 
WALIZER, JR. 

Hometown: 

San Francisco, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
ERWIN YUEN 

Hometown: 

Oakland, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engi 





01^ 




^is^iKn 




JOSEPH EUGENE 
ZEIS, JR. 

Hometown: 

Silver Springs, MD 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
CS-39 

WILLIAM DANIEL 
BELL, JR. 

Hometown: 

Traverse City, MI 
Academic Major: 

Management 



JANICE ANN 
BENHAM 

Hometown: 

Ft. Worth, TX 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science/Humanities 
MICHAEL LEE 

COMNICK 
Hometown: 

Dovray, MN 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
DANIEL HENRY 

CRAFT 
Hometown: 

Bradenton, Fl 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 



JOHN WARD 
FAGNANT 

Hometown: 

Camarillo, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aviation Sciences 
JOHN ROBERT 

FITZGERALD 
Hometown: 

Wausau, WI 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science/Management 
FRANCIS ROBERT 

GABRESKI 
Hometown: 

Dixhills, NY 
Academic Major: 

Management 



VANCE FARRELL 

GILSTRAP 
Hometown: 

Jacksonville, FL 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
THOMAS JEFFERSON 

HASTY, III 
Hometown: 

Merritt Island, FL 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 
DAVID VICTOR 

HOMBURGER 
Hometown: 

Denver, CO 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 

377 



RONALD JEFFREY 
HUSSEY 

Hometown: 

St. Cloud, FL 
Academic Major: 

Management 
MARC ANTHONY 

LUIKEN 
Hometown: 

Auxley, lO 
Academic Major: 

Behavioral Science 
CURTIS FRANCIS 
MARQUIS 

Hometown: 

Albany, GA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 



JOSEPH FREDRICK 
MCCONVILLE 

Hometown: 

West Covina, CA 
Academic Major: 

Management 
KENNETH COLETON 

PRATER 
Hometown: 

Huntsville, AL 
Academic Major: 

History/Political Science 

ROBERT VINCENT 
RENAUD 

Hometown: 

Paducah, KY 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



BYRON TIMOTHY 
ROBERTS 

Hometown: 

Calimesa, CA 

Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
THOMAS GERARD 

SCHULTER 
Hometown: 

Blacksburg, VA 
Academic Major: 

Humanities 
JOSEPH LYMAN 

SMITH 
Hometown: 

Attleboro, MA 
Academic Major: 

Civil Engineering 



ROBERT ROYAL 
TOPP 

Hometown: 

Holloman AFB, NM 
Academic Major: 

Management 
RICHARD SCHELL 

VANDERBURGH 
Hometown: 

Dayton, OH 
Academic Major: 

Operations Research 
MICHAEL PHILLIP 

WINSLOW 
Hometown: 

Northridge, CA 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 

378 




^ — 




WILLIAM JOSEPH 
YOUNG 

Hometown: 

Oklahoma City, OK 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 
CS-40 

ROBERT JAMES 
ALVAREZ 

Hometown: 

San Juan, Puerto Rico 
Academic Major: 

Astronautical Engineering/ 

Humanities 



DONALD ROSEN 
CHAPMAN, JR. 

Hometown: 

Metairie, LA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
JAMES FRANKLIN 

ERASURE 
Hometown: 

Temple City, CA 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 
JEFFREY LYNN 

GOSSNER 
Hometown: 

Camino, CA 
Academic Major: 

Computer Science 



STEVEN EDWARD 

HARTMAN 
Hometown: 

Atlanta, GA 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 
SHIRLEY ROSE 

HILSGEN 
Hometown: 

San Diego, CA 
Academic Major: 

Biological Science/Humanities 
BRET ALAN 

HYDE 
Hometown: 

Osborn, ID 
Academic Major: 

Mechanical Engineering 



TIMOTHY LEE 
JACOBY 

Hometown: 

Colo Springs, CO 
Academic Major: 

General Engineering 
CRAIG MICHAEL 

JENKINS 
Hometown: 

Detroit, MI 
Academic Major: 

Aeronautical Engineering 
ROBERT MICHAEL 

KASPER 

Hometown: 

Towson, MD 
Academic Major: 

Physics 




REBECCA LYNN 

KUTA 
Hometown: 

Delta, CO 
Academic Major: 

Management 
WILLIAM ANDERSON 

MORGAN 

Hometown: 

Mountain View, CA 
Academic Major: 

Economics 

CLIFFORD CHARLES 
PERRENOD 

Hometown: 

Northvale, NJ 
Academic Major: 

History 



ALBERT JOSEPH 
SIMON 

Hometown: 

Goleta, CA 
Academic Major: 
Aeronautical Engineering 
DONALD GREGORY 
SOMERVILLE 

Hometown: 

Tuscon, AZ 
Academic Major: 
Astronautical Engineering 
RONALD RAY 
STOCKMAN 
Hometown: 

Melton, WI 
Academic Major: 

Electrical Engineering 



SANDRA LEIGH 
YOPE 

Hometown: 

Houston, TX 
Academic Major: 

Political Science 
JAMES JOSEPH 

ZILLY 
Hometown: 

Narragansett, RI 
Academic Major: 

Management 




I i 



DO YOU 
REMEMBER ? 



Cokes in bottles; dark blue 

Hill; Goldfein's quote 

the terrazzo."; invitations^. 

after finals; mandatory brea 

a misprinted Form 0-96 

during BCT; six different issue ^^ 

was no lower, lower, lower DIRT lo' 

Augustino's; the sub-Zero George Tech g! 



SAMIs; afternoon training; th 
Thanksgiving leave; when spirit 
discos in Amies; when Vettes 
nicknames on nametags; ODPs; 
the new addition; when women 
as a make-shift refrigerator; the 
on winter and alpha blouses; when 
standard room arrangements; the S 
doolie year; knowledge bowls; w 
2y2 days; when doolies were dool 
after Thanksgiving; civies in October 
and Peanut Butter ice cream at Mitch 
or else you couldn't eat; when the D& 
intramurals and volleyball and water 
infamous slide show; the parachute 
Academic Sergeants; when STAN EVAL d 



rts; Wilbur anci QryKIp, by the Library; the BCT dog on Spirit 

ts, wearing athletil jackets, there's no ice on 

Mil^f:^ Stea|< andfLobster dinners; Hell Week 

"en on-G^I^ existed;Jwhen the only Form 76 was 

lep fn tha morning; the women's area 

eel caps/ the Russian Flu; when there 

purge; /the 40th Squadron Buddios; 

rning D.l.s; the one-hour 

drying the parade field; 




NNY NEVERS; Stardust; no 

6000 and interest was low; 

Id McDs before they put in 

ion; using the coke machine 

lid only wear your merit pin 

der; when all four classes had 

ngement for all classes during 

^ast SAMI; when Hell Week was 

Vs after Christmas; eating at ease 

anders for the year; Guava juice 

for weekend meals during 3° year 

b-ball and swimming were spring 

rals; mandatory dinner; Goldfein's 

min Officers, Log Officers, and 

y rewrote the reg book; "regs" and 



"books" were names for illegal pets; Vye^es^)| irjsp^ctions at noon meal formations; when 
nametags were worn on the left side; when'^ottty it s^r«^ed CQ, only doolies were messengers at 
Command Post, 2° were element leaders, and doolies walked the strips all year; alpha, bravo, charlie, 
and delta and not combo 1 or combo 2; mandatory athletic events for freshman; when Firsties got 
Third Lt. easily; when there were no such things as security details; when only Firsties had elective 
PE classes; when the mailroom was always open; commitment after secondclass year; Saturday 
morning training almost every Saturday; when there was no training during the weekdays in the 
morning; drill in the afternoons; triple threats; memorizing the reg book; hardly ever eating at rest 
during our doolie year; when Sundays were a chargeable pass; when we started the Special Olympics 
and it became a tradition; LOT 81 



Do You Remember 



m^^^^^^^^vwv 



mm. 



SQUADRONS 



FALL WING STAFF 



V 




The Fall Semester of 1980 began 
with the Class of 1981 taking function- 
al command of the Cadet Wing. The 
Cadet chain-of-command was led by 
the Cadet Wing Commander, C/Col. 
Ted Knowles, and his Wing Staff. All 
were hard working idealists. Their 
strongest attribute, however, was 
their ability to work well together. 
This developed a relaxed environment 
that helped them stick together in 
representing the Cadet Wing to the 
officer leadership. Their individual 
personalities made them a staff that 
will truly be remembered. 




Vice Commander 
Anthony E. Lorusso 



Commander 
Theodore C. Knowles 



Executive Officer Training Officer 

Kenneth F. Keslar Joseph R. Wood 



Command Post Chief Chief of Prof. Ethics 
David P. Scott Robert A. Severance 

Jr. 



Administration Sgt. Logistics Sgt. Activities Sgt. 

Sally P. Duggan Peggy L. Sherman David S. Fadok 

384 Fall Wing Staff . 



Michelle I 




Logistics Officer Safety/Ac Officer Athletic Officer 

Michael E. Dalby Robert G. Hussey Reginald L. Jones 



EKeciilive Ot 
Susin E. Hir 




Sgt. Major Operations Sgt. Training Sgt. 

Timothy J. Collins Darryl A. Williams Jeffrey N. Mullett 




W*in T. M(li 



I 



Transportation Sgt. Information Sgt. I ajT^^^ 

David B. Schapiro Thomas L. Yoder |uir'!'*'l'<» 



Waeliv 



Knowles 




SPRING WING STAFF 



The reins of Cadet Command 
were turned over to C/Col. Michelle 
Johnson in the Spring Semester of 
1981. As the first female Cadet Wing 
Commander, C1C Johnson and her 
staff performed well while under the 
intense pressure and public spotlight 
brought about by her being the first 
woman to command the Wing. Amid 
numerous changes to cadet life, this 
Wing Staff helped to complete many 
transitions using a positive approach, 
which led to an increase in cadet 
morale. She and her staff will be 
remembered for their efforts in 
making this period of 1981 the best of 
any that has occurred for some years. 




Vice Commander 
Robert A. Hayhurst 



eti( Oilicer 
^Id I. lones 



lining 5gt. 
> V. Mullelt 







Executive Officer Training Officer Logistics Officer 

Susan E. Waechter Leonard T. Coleman Guillermo B. 

Balmaseda 



Safety Officer Ac/Athletic Officer 

Andrew J. Britschgi Matthew L. Durchholz 




Command Post Chief Chief of Prof. Ethics Sgt. Major 

Edwin T. McKibben Robert A. Severance Donald R. Simpson 



Training Sgt. 
Franii C. Pilcher, Jr. Carl E. Zimmerman, Jr. 



Operations Sgt. 



^ ^ i? ' 





Administration Sgt. Logistics Sgt. 

Michael W. Isherwood Matthew N. Erichsen 



Activities Sgt. 
Cynthia M. Shelton 



Transportation Sgt. 
Roger N. Anderson 



Information Sgt. 
Kimberly J. Corcoran 



Spring Wing Staff 



MACH ONE 



Mach One spent the better part 
of the year getting used to "the 
operational squadron." The Firsties 
soon found that the saying, "If the 
weight of the paper doesn't equal the 
weight of the plane, you can't take 
off," was true. We also discovered 
that privileges were proportional to 
job performance, and inversely 
proportional to rank. 

Our new secondclass turned out 
to be a real tight knit group, and one 
heck of an asset on the intramural 
field. 

The thirdclass, who go by nick 
names we haven't figured out yet, 
learned a valuable lesson from a 



superior force when they introduced 
the concept of "Firstie abuse." 

After an unsuccessful attempt at 
reconstructing the Chapel, the 
doolies found that their efforts could 
be more positively concentrated in 
their PMT study guides. 

The squadron lost its outstand- 
ing reputation with the Dean, but 
impressed the new man on campus, 
"Stanley Evil." The end of the year 
found the Firsties sweating under 
the guillotine of brevit, and biting at 
the bit to enter the "real" Air Force, 
and perform their two inspections a 
week. 




83 

I 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Dennis Northcutt 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Kelvin Manning 



ling on grass sure beats inarching on the terrazzo anydayr' says Almo. 



i 
I 



Aiken, John M. 
Barkow, Robert J. 
Dehaan, Todd A. 
Dionne, Robert N. 
Doremus, Paula M. 
Engen, Scott A. 
Erick§on, Daniel P. 



Goetz, Roxann C. 

Haswell, Brett D. 

lannarilli, Frank J. Jr. 

Lake, Brian S. 

Lindgren, John T. IV 

Lucarelli, Ronald S. 

Maragh, Vivet V. 

Napoleon, James D. 



Pico, Joseph J. 

Powell, Donald D. 

Sandkamp, Daniel J. 

Sneath, Robert L. Jr. 

Temple, Alan J. 



82 







m^ 



^^^L '^^^ 



mm 




Squadron 




83 



EBEI!S!SS5 



l^Sl^'^f! 



Aikens, Johnny III 
Aliberto, Charles J. 
Alvarado-Avellan, Sheyla C. 
Austin, Christopher C. 
Babers, Alonzo C. 
Burr, Rita A. 
Comer, Jeffrey H. 



Conley, Harry W. 
Derks, Charles E. 
Gibbs, Gregory C. 
Girard, Michael E. 
Ingalls, Jeffrey J. 
Jeronimus, Hillibrand R. 
Joseph, David M. 
Kolekofski, Keith E. Jr. 

Kong, Curtis K. 
Lepley, Bruce A. 
Magee, Donald J. 
Mannion, Christopher P. 
Moore, Kyle R. 
Oechsle, Beate 
Perret, Roger R. 
Philipp, Joseph W. Jr. 



Rohde, Andrew C. 
Sebastian, Anthony D. 
Smith, Michael E. 
Swaim, Bradley L. 
Tabor, Brian K. 



84 



HIH S 





t-f ■!• 








Avila, Robert B. 
Baker, Herman L. Jr. 
Bingaman, Bradford L. 
Callich, Steven D. 
Castaneda, Richard I. 
Cummin, Graham J. Jr. 
Davis, Steven M. 

Dragowsky, Michael R. 
Duncan, Shawn P. 
Erdmann, Steven P. 
Friend, Lawrence W. 
Gibson, John A. IV. 
Gough, David W. 
Griffis, Craig E. 
Heslin, Andrea V. 

Hilton, Michael J. 
Johnson, Stephen T. 
Keller, Mary 
Lorenzini, Edward V. 
Maille, Powell D. 
Metz, Douglas P. 
Mullins, David A. 
Nason, Earl R. 

Oleszczuk, Rick K. 
Pfaff, George D. 
Rowan, Clay S. 
Sena, Caryn L. 
Sinon, Robert J. 
Smith, Scott K. 
Suber, Anthony P. 
Sullivan, Keith A. 



Torino, Michael A. 
Walsh, Maria A. 
Wercinski, Samuel P. 
Woodhouse, Todd A. 



LOOSE DEUCE TWO 



The Loose Deuce, Second Squa- 
dron, had a very eventful year. With 
new fourth and secondclassmen, this 
big influx of new faces brought with 
it a few new ideas, and the continua- 
tion of a lot of good old ones. 

The second annual Gong Show, 
Superfowl parties, and strict train- 
ing standards went hand in hand 
with new squadron wall paintings, a 
new CQ desk, and a new AOC, Jr. 
(Brian Phillip). Through it all, with 



the usual rise and fall of cadet life, 
we managed to improve in intramur- 
als, and continued our good 
academic performance. 

A highlight of the year was the 
first meeting with our new squadron 
sponsor, the 47th Flying Training 
Wing from Laughlin AFB, Texas. We 
look forward to our continued 
exchange with the members of the 
47th and our continued production 
of fine officers. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Al Koshak 



'"' ^'' '^""Hl^^l 


■■ 


w 




^fot ^^^ 


s 


1 




M^Li 


1 






f 


P^y^M 


.1 


I^THM" 


rfB 








-• iS' 


IHUHJil^HH^^BfliflAKil 


a^^$^ % 







L-R: C2C Steve Athanas, C2C Hernando Gomez 2nd C2C Gregory Kniff getting a 
Paris during Christmas leave. 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Eric O'Connel 



I 



Athanas, Steven P. 

Bigham, Jim C. Jr. 

Branyon, Robert M. 

Buchanan, Julia M. 

Camp, Norman G. 

Clamp, Steven B. 

Conway, Christopher 



Copp, Matthew B. 

Fangon, Nora B.B. 

Gomez-Herrera, Hernando 

Graham, Nancy F. 

Gronert, Jan L. 

Karmondy, Thomas P. 

Kniff, Gregory J. 

Lardner, Scott G. 



Mask, Robert J. Jr. 

Mills, Dean S. 

Moore, Roy D. 

Patracuolla, Paul A. 

Perkins, John R. Jr. 

Pierce, Kevin M. 

Rickard, David C. 

Smith, Kevin D. 




ESS I 




Squadron 2 




BBSS 




Alicea, George 
Alligood, Merril J. Jr. 
Amidon, John M. 
Baggett, Mark A. 
Bailey, Rex F. 
Botts, Wynne D. 
Bryant, Michael P. 

Carswell, Marina 
Demandante, Carlo G. N. 
Fiedler, George M. 
Gailey, Alan L. 
Hedman, Mark A. 
Higa, Timothy K. 
High, Douglas D. 
Lagrone, Andrew D. 

Latta, Clifford W. 
Levandowski, Randall J. 
Mall, Glenn L. 
Moe, Robert P. 
Molitor, Linda M. 
Murphy, Mark D. 
Nowicki, Craig J. 
Rudman, Jonathan D. 



Scantz, Robert L. 
Taliancich, Anthony G. 
Turek, Margaret E. 
Waszkiewicz, Margaret 
Wichmann, Stephen J. 




Anderson, Glenn B. 
Arce, Steven J. 
Ayres, Paul F. 
Berard, Margaret M. 
Borsi, David R. 
Brandenburg, Randy J. 
Callahan, Mark A. 

Croeber, Heidi 
Dawkins, Stephen D. 
Garcia, Deborah D. 
Graupman, Douglas L. 
Gresham, Donald A. 
Kellner, Paul F. 
Ledek, John M. 
Mackey, Douglas R. 

Marquez, Arthur H. 
Matchefts, Nicholas B. 
Miller, Mark A. 
Mohle, Dennis H. 
OHair, John R. 
Overturf, Eric S. 
Potokar, Timothy J. 
Raines, George J. 

Romig, Doug D. 
Strong, Crystal L. 
Suber, Craig J. 
Taylor, John S. Jr. 
Teal, David A. 
Tolan, Patrick E. Jr. 
Viar, David 
Welker, Gerald S. 



Williams, Anthony W. 
Woeine, Scott E. 
Yohe, Kent D. 



CERBERUS THREE 



Cerberus Three started the year 
under Craig Franklin's, '81, com- 
mand. We welcomed in a new second 
class along with the traditional 
doolies in August. Fall semester was 
highlighted by our soccer team 
going to Wing finals in intramurals. 
Duty ran high with Janet Peterson 
'81, Pat Saunders '81, John Turack 
'82, Eric Bjorn '82, Greg Tate '82, and 
Don Lindberg '83, recognized by the 
squadron for outstanding perfor- 
mance. 

As the Dark Ages closed in, 
Mark Ingram, '81, took command in 
December. Swimming dominated the 
intramurals scene with the superb 
coaching of Eric Bjorn '82. We had 
an eventful winter semester with 
Stan Eval, C squared, Recognition 
Training, one squadron party and 
numerous morning runs. Outstand- 



ing performers in the squadron were 
Bob Cay ton '81, Craig Butler '81, 
Rick White '82, Joe Dhillon '82, Greg 
Tate '82, Joe Stret '82, Randy Leruth 
'83, and Lou Caporicci '83. 

It was generally agreed upon by 
the upper three classes that Cerber- 
us had a "good group of doolies." '84 
lost six classmates to USAFA's 
attrition — not bad out of 41! They 
met the challenge of Recognition 
Training undaunted and no one will 
forget Deemer '84, and Calls '84, 
PTVOD for rifle manual training or 
Peterson's '84, dozen + prop and 
wings. 

Brevit finally arrived in Cerber- 
us in mid-April and Jeff Smith, '82 
took the command position. As the 
year closes, Cerberus bids farewell 
to '81 and '83 and anxiously begins 
planning for '85's arrival. 




Si 

m 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Craig Franklin 




Marching to lunch — a favorite cadet pastime. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Mark Ingram 



is I 



Bjorn, Eric 

Bragado, Steven \ 

Burgess, Richard 

Carroll, Robert : 

Dees, Robert 

Dhillon, Joginder 

Diehl, Cynthia 



Ferguson, Andrew 

Helton, Michael 

Mengel, Jane 

Robinson, Nancy 

Salem, Lee 

Schattle, Walter 

Schluckebier, Thomas 

Shelton, Cynthia 



Smith, Jeffrey 

Stoddard, Steven 

Stuart, Michael 

Tate, Gregory 

Turack, John 

White, Richard E. 



^ 



»2 ^A^Atfiiifliidi 



Squadron 





83 



^ BSia^B 








Anderton, James F. 
Caporicci, Louis 
Carreno, Kevin A. 
Gate, Devin L. 
Couture, William S. 
Dipp, Thomas M. 
Dunn, Michael G. 

Flanigan, Daniel J. 
Gipson, Michael B. 
Holloway, Theodore P. 
Korbin, Scott A. 
Leruth, Randall J. 
Lindberg, Donald R. 
Lowry, Bryan K. 
Olson, Marc N. 

Reeves, Deanna J. 
Santacapita, Ric M. 
Stefansic, Spencer L. 
Strand, Kathryn J. 
Streb, Joseph M. 
Torres, Brendan M. 
Uhl, Charles W. Jr. 
Wacker, Andrew 



Yelken, David L. 




4 OBSOBSi 
MM 




Anderson, Thomas M. 
Banick, Gerard J. 
Bills, Steven H. 
Bolstridge, Stephen C. 
Bradley, Dave W. 
Brown, Timothy D. 
Bumpus, Cheryl L. 

Burns, Michael A. 
Call, Richard T. 
Darang, Orlando M. 
Deemer, Roger A. 
Foley, Anne M. 
Fredrickson, Tony A. 
Harrington, Kathleen 
Hayes, Kara M. 

Jansson, Paul B. 
Keddington, David N. 
Kuppinger, Jonathan P. 
Lalli, Barbara L. 
McElroy, Christopher A. 
Meier, Brian B. 
Merz, Edward W. Ill 
Morawiec, John S. 

Pelayo, Victor 
Peterson, Marybeth 
Piper, Richard A. 
Reed, Stephen K. 
Reinhardt, Christopher J; 
Rich, Jeffrey O. 
Rogers, Mark T. 
Rushton, William R. 

Rutherford, Edwin G. 
Salmons, Scott R. 
Shimp, Robert O. Jr. 
Strug, Dominic A. 
Valle, Matthew 
Wachenheim, Scott A. 
Webb, David W. 
Not Pictured: 
Jones, Kevin L. 



^ k 



FIGHTING FOUR 



Fighting Four continues to 
uphold its own tradition of being the 
#1 squadron in the Wing. Fourth 
squadron's success stems from spirit 
and hard work in intramurals and 
also the belief that it takes more 
than just one class to make a 
squadron successful. 

As stated by Fighting Four 
cadets, "if we excel in intramurals, 
then academics and military seem to 
follow suit." In winter intramurals 



Fighting Four won the Wing Cham- 
pionship in boxing. 

Their AOC, Maj Roth held his 
own tradition of making the best 
100th Night pancakes and punch in 
the Wing. Four is also the home of 
Dancing Bear, New Wave - Nogrady, 
Mental Ward, Eddie Munster and 
the big Red Rooster. With char- 
acters such as these how can Four 
not live up to its motto, "work hard 
and play hard." 




9 



m 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Marvin Neil Fisher 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Dean William Carlson 



'A Toast to the Hosts of Hundred's Night 1981" 



e 

OSillB 



Bagby, David B. 

Bale, Theodore A. 

Brown, James H. Ill 

Colebrook, Cathy A. 

Collins, Russell D. 

Dueber, Ross E. 

Durham, Elizabeth M. 

Mack, Lin A. 

Madeka, Frank C. 

Mohney, Jack D. 

Murphy, William F. 

Neal, Brian G. 

Nogrady, Gary M. 

Sherman, Peggy L. 

Silver, Bradley D. 

Sinisi, Michael J. 
Smith, Kevin F. 
Sylvester, Thomas A. 
Vogt, Steven E. 
Weber, Gary M. 
Will, Timothy J. 
Wilson, Gregory S. 




T^*r 



^■f f*4 




i 



83 






Billey, Stuart J. 
Bogosian, Mark H. 
Bomalaski, Martin D. 
Brodzik, Martha M. 
Carlen, James E. 
Cline, Russell S. 
Collier, Courtney L. 

Corbctt, David W. 
Dering, Cindy L. 
Flores, Milton 
Furtmann, Raymond J. 
Giddens, Patrick T. 
Gould, Patrick A. 
Holt, Russell L. 
Jones, Jeffrey A. 

Larson, John T. 
Maas, Brian D. 
Marrero, Efrain 
Norris, Kenneth W. 
Paquelet, Teresa J. 
Robinson, Larry J. 
Schreck, David C. 
Slinkman, Kevin H. 



Smith, Daniel W. 
Steman, Scott E. 
Strawther, Timothy W. 
Ward, Timothy J. 
Wheeler, Gregory W. 
Williams, Gregory H. 






lOgSiBS 





Adkisson, Anthony W. 
Baker, Christopher T. 
Beninati, William 
Butt, William H. IV 
Camastral, Brian M. 
Cannafax, John C. 
Cummins, Jack B. II 



Curran, John D. 
Eden, Warren C. 
Filer, Robert E. 
Fisher, Christopher St. 
Freel, Melanie J. 
Gillott, Mark A. 
Green, Robert S. 
Horn, Jay A. 

Huber, Eric M. 
Keefer, Christopher W. 
Lisec, Bradley D. 
Luallen, Terry M. 
Lynch, Charles L. 
Manning, Michael E. 
Mueller, Paul J. Ill 
Nosal, Wayne T. 

Psaltakis, Nicholas 
Pugh, Carol A. 
Rozier, David E. 
Sherry, Christopher C. 
Short, Christopher D. 
Starking, Jean A. 
Summers, John W. 
Vangorder, Scott E. 



Watt, Brian K. 
Whiteman, Neil S. 
Wilk, Jean C. 
Williams, Douglas 
Wyche, William E. 
Yang, Tony K. 



WOLFPACK FIVE 



Even though traces of "Frat- 
Five" are seen in the squadron, the 
"Stract Pack" instinct seems to 
abound in Wolf Pack 5. We have 
taken on a different direction in our 
goals than those of old, but we are 
still having fun getting there! We 
managed to improve our intramural 
standings of past, and we "dun reel 
gude" in academics, too (5th in the 
Wing). 

How could anyone forget our 
juggling antics, not to mention the 
great jousting contest and our 



infamous Saturday Night Carrier 
Landings. Anytime you wanted a 
Firstie, all that was needed was to 
call the Mug on the Hill. We even 
tried to raft our way out of the state, 
but our fearless AOC turned us 
back. We also tried to stay with the 
Ogden Air Logistics Center perman- 
ently, but they always found a C-130 
for us! 

Only one thing remains certain: 
We will always "Run With the 
Pack," 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Berry Gardner 




83 

iH 

i 



The Wolfpack in the Wolf Den. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Kevin Light 



I 
I 



Angeline, Dianna M. 

Bankole, Cullen R. 

Brown, Daniel L. 

Casey, James M. 

Crawford, Robert A. 

Fulton, Matthew R. 

Krueger, David L. 

Lambert, Rodney G. 

Levy, David R. 

Lowry, Alvin M. Jr. 

Mauer, Anthony M. 

Mullett. Jeffrey N. 
Parsons, Timothy S. 

Prior, Catherine J. 
Saltus, Cassandra A. 

Sanford, Robert R. 

Simpson, Angus B. 

Smith, Steven M. 

Troxler, Keith S. 

Vahovich, Dake S. 

West, Steven A. 

Wheeler, Michael S. 

Whitson, Shawn V. 



Wojtysiak, Martin J. IV. 









Squadron 5 



sag 








Arnold, Richard W. 
Bleyl. Wallace W. Jr. 
Bogdan, Christopher C. 
Carnevale, Christian N. 
Chestnut, William A. 
Cosley, Michael J. Jr. 
Cumming, Brian S. 

Ewing, Kevin D. 
German, Susan E. 
Kehler, Timothy W. 
Killion, Micah E. 
Korchnak, Mary B. 
Lepper, Nathan A. 
Lutz, Edward C. 
Lynch, Paul J. 

Maines, Keith R. 
McReynolds, Joseph E. 
Meyer, Michael T. 
Orta-Fargas, Inocencio 
Plosa, Lori E. 
Ray, Jarean L. 
Roberson, Darryl L. 
Roche, Robert P. Jr. 

Roy, James D. 
Sadler, Steven D. 
Schueren, James C. 
Smith, Brian K. 
Veillette, Patrick R. 
Walters, Douglas E. Jr. 
Williamson, Daniel J. 




IJlHgii 



\1 I 



mk 



Amaral, Juan H. 
Anderson, Michael L. 
Barker, Geoffrey J. 
Brown, Stuart C. 
Bruner, David M. 
Clark, Andrea D. 
Cole, Nancy L. 

Culp, James V. 
Devita, Cheryl L. 
Flanagan, Thomas J. 
Heckler, Rattanaprasert T. 
Hessert, Peter G. 
Hills, James W. Ill 
Jarvis, Michael B. 
Kaliamos, Jim A. Jr. 

Kearns, Robin M. 
Klemm, Randall S. 
Knouse, Edgar M. 
McDade, Bernard J. 
Norton, David T. 
Nunez, John M. 
Petersen, David E. 
Polumbo, Robert N. 

Pulaski, Lori J. 
Reynolds, Richard A. 
Saffold, Timothy L. 
Soltys, Daniel J. 
Speelman, Jefrey G. 
Veldhuizen, Gerald F. 
Wales, William E. 
Watabe, James M. 



Westermann, Edward 
Wickliffe, Carlton P. 



BULL SIX 



It was a typical year with all of 
us going through the usual events. 
We all came back from summer less 
than eager to begin academics at 
"The Factory" (Fairchild). 

This suffering was soon over- 
shadowed by the coming of football 
season. We had some great times 
sitting down in the "easy seats" . . , 
"SIT DOWN IN FRONT!!!" The 
Firsties will miss those Saturday 
homes games next year. Christmas 
arrived just in time to remind us that 



there was still an outside world, one 
that the Firsties would be going into 
in five short months. Winter in- 
tramurals produced a Wing Champ 
basketball team and several other 
strong finishes. SAC was good to us 
and flew us out to Travis on our 
sponsor trip and gave us a chance to 
sample San Francisco. The year 
ended when the Firsties threw their 
hats in the air May 27th and began 
a new adventure. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Paul Sullivan 




We opened the Bull Pen to allow for a brief time of 
three seconds after this photo was taken. 



refreshment. The cage closed again 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Bruce Pedey 



D 



Ambarian, Gary T. 
Brodzik, Stella R. 
Carroll, David R. Jr. 
Centonze, Vincent 
Collins, Brian J. 
Dargenio, John E. 
Dineen, James D. 



Doue, Roger R. 

Franz, Paul E. 

Kramer, Gail K. 

Lamar, Andrew H. 

Mangiacarne, Mark R. 

Mattson, Ronald E. 

McAllister, Edward J. Ill 

Meis, Troy R. 

Murphy, Carlee A. 

Packard, Gary A. Jr. 

Parrish, Andrew L. 

Schiano, Richard A. 

Sobrino, Pedro F. 

Tolle, Stephen K. 

Williams, Darryl A. C. 




Squadron 6 



L 



L\NDER 
>edey 

ii 
Iti 



83 OSB£OBS 




84 ^iiSiSO 




Si 




OBSii 



Barnett, Robert E. Jr. 
Beeks, Robert W. Jr. 
Bricker, Paul N. Jr. 
Brown, Virginia G. 
Durkee, Darren P. 
Eicholtz, Timothy C. 
Frank, Daniel M. 



Hinkle, Jeffrey C. 
Hixon, Stuart M. 
Hockaday, Cleophas S. Jr. 
Kelliher, Robert J. 
Keskel, Kenneth 
King, Thomas D. 
Lala, Robert A. 
Lee, Katherine W. F. 

Lujan, Wade J. 
McConnell, Reed J. 
McCray, Cleveland R. 
McCuistion, Benjamin C. 
Nedel, Roger E. 
Opitz, Eric B. 
Palmer Gregory A. 
Regan, William F. Ill 

Saari, Steven P. 
Saroni, Vincent M. 
Schake, Kurt W. 
Scheltens, Gregory K. 
Sharp, Robert S. 
Smith, Scott R. 
Somerson, Lisa D. 
Stilson, Sean M. 



Thompson, Clifford E. Jr. 
Walker, Scott G. 
Wheeler, William L. 
Wiegand, Ronald C. 



Aycock, Kent D. 
Bunch, Arnold W. Jr. 
Cabanting, Darrell G. 
Camp, Steven J. 
Carlyle, Troy D. 
Cavanaugh, Charles A. Jr. 
Censullo, Darren T. 



Curlin, James E. Ill 
Easier, Vincent M. 
Fajardo, Wallace R. 
Feliu, Albert L. 
Freund, Steven 
Heath, Charles S. 
Hertenstein, Charles F. Ill 
Herup, Eric J. 

Hickman, Kyle D. 
Himes, Karen I 
Hook, David C. 
Johnson, Todd M. 
Kasun, Michael P. 
Kendall, Scott M. 
Kirchner, Margaret L. 
Krause, Merrick E. 

Lloyd, Christopher I. 
Luette, Glen J. 
Meinhart, Raymond A. 
Mollnow, Marvin A. Jr. 
Monahan, Keith R. 
Renk, Jeffrey M. 
Subirats, Luis C. 
Swett, Amy B. 



Tikijian, Carol S. 
Vanderneck, Jody A. 
Wesley, Jeffrey M. 
Wilson, Jeffery A. 
Wrobel, Timothy B. 



007 



007 members had a shock await- 
ing them this academic year. First it 
was their new name. Second was the 
new motto of, "Live and Let Die," as 
Form lO's missiled in and out of the 
Maj's office with the chant of soul 
dressing echoing down the hallowed 
halls of our blissful domain. After 
moods had mellowed, nothing could 
stop us. 

From 40th, we brought march- 
ing up to 2nd in the Wing ( ... or 
was it 1st?) and we had to celebrate 
with a few squadron parties. 

The doolies got into their own 
form of partying with their infamous 
007 honey and feather nukes which 
left the upperclass sticky, blue, and 
pillowless. Others partied on their 



own. 

Stan Eval came up and even 
with the big chief in our squadron 
(J. D.) we couldn't quite fool them. 
All classes appeared to be pulling 
together and we formed a strong 
squadron. '82, the new incoming 
upperclass, started the new year 
with a class meeting at the Trail 
Dust and then tried to qualify for 
their pilots' licenses by flying back 
up to the Academy. Ten minutes is 
a quick flight and unfortunately 
only a few of us made it . . . all of 
us read about it. 

It was a fun and interesting year 
and it goes without saying, "Nobody 
does it betta!" — SEAGRAMS 
LIVES!!! 



Remember the night we all decided to punch?.! 




Basik, Jeffrey P. 

Coon, Kenneth C. 

Daly, Bryan A. 

Durrett, David B. 

Griffin, Michael L. 

Helwig, Mark A. 

Hill, Larry D. 

lott, Curtis B. 

James, George F. Ill 

Kim, Joseph K. 

Maher, Michael S. 

Maiden, Robin L. 

Masters, Gregory P. 

Menapace, Joseph A. 

Nissen, Robert A. 



Reeter, Chris 

Strickland, James C. 

Thomas, Vicki L. 

Watkins, William C. 

Weigand, Anthony M. 

Whiteley, James D. 






83 







Arnette, Talmadge E. Jr. 
Boyington, Michael J. 
Brantley, Christopher N. 
Brown, Rand L. 
Buchanan, Monica L. 
Ching, Gregory K. 
Collette, Joseph A. 

Cooper, Charles E. 
Davis, Charles D. Ill 
Degreef, Michael P. 
Elwer, Diane L. 
Geddie, Samuel T. 
Gelzinis, Edward C. 
Harris, John D. 
Lewis, Theodore P. 

Losey, Brian L. 
Moore, Scott P. 
Moreland, Calvin J. 
Moyer, Kathleen 
Nazario, Ricardo 
Quinn, Brian V. 
Rhode, Torsten M. 
Rothstein, Stephen M. 

Savage, Thomas H. 
Smith, Martin J. 
Stout, Johnnie 
Stroud, Michael R. 
Tallent, Mike E. 
Wicks, Robert E. Jr. 
Wisniewski, John A. Jr. 



SSPSQi 



Allgood, Bryan L. 
Baer, Gisela F. 
Barlow, James A. 
Beck, Ronald E. 
Bell, Melody C. 
Bernadett, Michael J. 
Bridges, Alan C. 



4 .' 



I.f 



I' 'f 



f^t 



V- 



f f 



I 'I 




&iES 



Bruce, Michael L. 
Cegielski, Michael J. 
Connors, Jeffrey P. 
Cornejo, Michael L. 
Dominice, Anthony R. 
Feehan, Terrence A. 
Fuller, Douglas E. 
Goodin, Jerome J. 

Gregorovic, David M. 
Hargrove, Reginald P. 
Harper, James W. 
Henry, Gary N. 
Herrick, Steven R. 
Idzi, Marianne 
Kirby, Michael R. 
Moline, Christiana M. 

Montero, Michael J. 
Samuelson, Linda L. 
Savidge, John F. 
Schans, Martin J. Jr. 
Schmitkons, Karl A. 
Shobert, William R. II 
Smith, Stuart K. 
Speed, Edwin L. 



Thomas, Andre L. 
Verstegen, Lincoln N. 
Walker, Thomas W. 
Ward, Tammy L. 



EAGLE EIGHT 



We Eagles started the year with 
a trip to Barksdale AFB, LA for a 
fun-filled visit with the folks of the 
2nd Bombardment Wing. Horse 
races, parties, and good food, all add 
to the memories we share. A warm, 
windy Fall night was the setting for 
the "eight-balling" of the planetar- 
ium, our crowning achievement for 
the early year. 

Throughout the first semester, 
academics TRIED to interfere with 
our education, but we struggled 
through and finally had our Christ- 
mas party, exchanged gifts, and 
went home to our families. By the 
end of January we were back into 
the swing of school again, and we 
were definitely in need of a break. 
Upholding a squadron tradition, we 
decided to have a bake sale where we 



sold cookies, cakes, and other 
"goodies." Later, we all got together 
at the fieldhouse with plenty of food 
and drink to party and cheer the 
basketball team on to another 
victory. 

Looking back on the year, it 
seems that maybe we should have 
had a few more parties, but we did 
alright. Some of us were lucky 
enough to live in the DMZ, but the 
doolies made sure that even the DMZ 
was a war zone on "lOO's Night." 
Hell Week gave the Firsties revenge 
on the doolies and was our last big 
happening of the year (besides 
Graduation!). 

In summary, our year wasn't a 
spectacular one, but we had a good 
time. 



13 



s 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Donna Cliff 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Paul Raines 



The infamous Eight Ball appears once again on the grounds of USAFA. 



I 

! 



Carlson, Dale L. 

Darling, Frederick R. 

France, Michael E. B. 

Glassie. Charlie T. Ill 

Hagginbothom, David A. 

Haupt, Bruce F. 

Jackson, Antoine 

Kimm, Larry T. 
Kimsey, Ramona L. 
Lamagna, Maria R. 
Levin, Daniel E. 
Lynch, Richard W. 
OConnor, Randy A. 
Rorick, Timothy L. 
Russick, Christopher P. 

Smith, Kevin J. 

South, Lyn D. 

Stahl, David A. 

Sutherland, Bruce J. 

Velasco, George R. 

Warner, Ronald L. Jr. 

Williams, Billy W. 

Squadron 8 



ilHAS?!55H 




i 



"1 



fe 



WDER 
Cliff 










BBSO 



Brunskole, Daniel K. 
Burdick, Melvin F. 
Casello, Jon A. 
Cooney, Robert A. 
Copeland, John O. 
Craig, Margaret E. 
Croxton, Craig A. 

Cruz, Robert E. 
Dee, Joseph A. 
Dungee, Gerald 
Hagens, Jeff L. 
Kempf, Steven S. 
Lewis, Errol I. 
Martens, Nathan W. 
Monzingo, Michael D. 

Pavlock, John P. 
Roberts, Donald S. 
Smith, Lani M. 
Spacy, William L. II 
Thaden, William A. 
Walsh, James M. 
Walton, Larry R. Jr. 
Wells, Geoffrey M. 



Wright, Kenneth C. 



Arata, Joseph F. 
Bapty, Alexander R. 
Bowman, Christopher W. 
Cardenas, Daniel N. 
Chee, Wesley W. 
Cornell, Julie A. 
Dale, Eric M. 

Davis, Mark E. 
Fernandez, Joceline 
Goldfein, Michael D. 
Goodman, Anthony L. 
Hawk, Liza B. 
Healy, Steven J. 
Jellison, David B. 
Johnson, Beau L. 

Jurek, Walter P. 
Lirette, David P. 
Orr, Robert B. 
Pavlich, Sean R. 
Payne, Jonathan R. 
Prather, Wade W. 
Prince, John H. Jr. 
Richard, Glenn E. II 

Robert, Bradley J. 
Rogers, Gregory J. 
Shultz, Kim S. 
Smith, Frank S. IV 
Solomon, Mary K. 
Stoddard, Jeffrey J. 
Tucker, Wade L. 
Ward, Mark A. 



Wilhelm, Scott A. 
Zabbo, Paul J. 
Zinda, Kelly M. 



VIKING NINE 



When Viking Nine started the 
academic year, the doolies were the 
only class who knew everything of 
the new AOC, Maj Faris. The rest of 
us were anxious to see just who was 
foolish enough to try to command a 
squadron that distinguished itself in 
two areas the previous year: parties 
and rebellions. So imagine our 
surprise when we met Maj William L. 
Faris, who not only seemed to lack 
the killer instinct we felt certain that 
SAC instilled in all of its personnel, 
but was also a man we simply 
couldn't do battle with because he 
reminded us of a little brother half 
our age. 

With the enthusiastic support of 
Mrs. Faris and the Vikings, he helped 
transfer an alien squadron area into 
a place we all were proud of. During 
the year there were many 
achievements and efforts we were 



proud of, not to mention a few we 
were not too anxious to admit. 

When CW recognized Maj Faris' 
integrity and character by making 
him the Commandant's Executive for 
Professional Ethics, Niners braced to 
"break in" another new AOC, our 
third in three years. But when Maj 
J. O. Johnson arrived, fresh from 
TAC duty in F-4's and the A-10 "Wart 
Hog," his aggressive leadership and 
strong pride in the squadron instead 
broke us in, giving us renewed spirit 
and motivation to make Viking Nine 
the best in the Wing. Like our 
Commandant, Maj Johnson loves a 
winner, and the Vikings aren't about 
to let him down. We welcome Maj 
Johnson to his first tour at USAFA, 
con^dent that his leadership will 
help the Academy and us to become 
better than ever. 




s 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Charles Phillips 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Randy Stedman 



What's going on here? It's not my birthday. 



i 



Allen, William M. 

Archer, Jill M. 

Branach, David C. 

Contorno, Philip 

Cornay, Ray J. Ill 

Dahl, Arden B. 

Darling, Marcus J. 

Guessferd, Robert J. 

Harrison, Todd F. 

Hart, Gary L. 

Levitt, Stephen A. 

Lucarelli, Donald K. 

McKee, Gregory J. 

Navarro, Robert M. 

Richard, Dana G. 



Schreiber, Kenneth K. 

Smith, James E. Ill 

Valas, Athea 

Not Pictured: Lund, Richard S. 




SiSiS 






1^^ 




Allton, Glenn R. 
Box, Peter M. 

runo, Christopher A. 
Childress, Iris R. 
Coble, Willard D. 
Ferkau, Susan M. 
Hall, Susan M. 

Hines, Mark A. 
Button, Merle W. 
Jesernik, John J. 
Johnson, David L. 
Leibbrand, David A. 
Linhart, Stephen W. 
Loughlin, Michael G. 
Lyhne, Robert H. 

Marincel, Joseph F. 
Mejasich, Paul J. 
Robertson, Sandra K. 
Rogers, John F. 3rd 
Ross, Charles W. 
Rujevcan, William M. 
Smith, Disraeli W. 
Stanfield, Jeffrey W. 



Tank, Patrick 
Webb, Jerome G. 
Wong, Howard L. 



84 



ANDER I 



aH^^liia 



llfl.i>t^'i,-|.t 




Andersen, William T. 
Applegate, Douglas J. 
Barmore, Donald P. 
Bauknight, Mark M. 
Best, Leonard Jr. 
Bugeja, Vincent E. 
Burlingame, James M. 

Calderon, Joseph P. 
Chapman, Paul P. Jr. 
Cox, Robert C. 
Easter, Susan P. 
Edwards, Michelle M. 
Fedor, Mark S. 
Foster, Derek C. 
Henkener, Elizabeth E. 

Henry, Clifton L. 
Isabelle, Brian G. 
Jordan, Edward H. Jr. 
Lamers, David A. 
Marrero, Vincent J. 
McDonald, Thomas M. 
Newman, Michael E. 
Post, Kenneth S. 

Rath, Charles V. Jr. 
Smith, Jason B. 
Stopher, Brian D. 
Trias, Anthony U. 
Valin, Robert G. 
Vitko, Greg L. 
Whaley, Gary O. 
Winkelman, Carol L. 



Wolohan, Thomas C. 



TIGER TEN 



A parade of long black limos 
pulled up in front of the dilapidated 
second floor quad, the latest hideout 
of the infamous Tiger gang and their 
"Boss" Smith and Don Vito Thomp- 
son. 

Don Vito's right-hand man, 
"Pal" Ronstadt, gave his report: 
"The hit on the library stairwell was 
a complete success. None of the 
participants could be identified by 
the authorities. Also, the exorcism of 
the Big Rig from the Southside has 
reopened that area for our opera- 
tions." A wild applause broke out. 
"Pal" continued, "Bobo, Buck, and 
Mangrove have insured our control 
of the vater shafts. We all know the 
Mick got a bum rap from the judges. 
But no fear, he'll come through like 
a champ in this next appeal. This 
concludes my report. So is there any 
new business?" 



The room was a melee when the 
gang's high placed informant, the 
enigmatic "Sue," sent word that 
Police Chief Big Mac had caught 
some of Smith's lieutenants in an 
illegal booze ring. Not only that, but 
he was on his way over with some 
questions. The Grey bosses knew 
that this meant it was time for them 
to leave. They hastily passed their 
power to the Red bosses and made 
for the exits somehow knowing they 
soon would miss the old Huzzah . . . 

On a more serious note. Tiger 
Ten has enjoyed a successful year. 
The hard work and dedication put 
into passing "Stan Eval" and taking 
1st in Wing in academics has been 
rewarded by a Squadron Sponsor 
trip to the 2l8t TFW in Alaska along 
with several squadron parties. Far- 
ewell and good luck to the graduat- 
ing Tigers of '81. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Jeff Thompson 




The Tigers celebrate lOOth's Night - can you guess which one of us will play Steve Canyon 
in the movies? 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Dave Smith 



83 



Ackerman, Paul C. 

Brunson, Robert K. 

Cooper, Gail R. 

Dolan, Paul A. 

Eresman, Peter C. 

Fadok, David S. 

Gaige, Neal F. 

Goldin, Robert W. 

Hargrove, Daniel G. 

Hobbs. Willie E. 

Hollister, Charles M. 

Hughes, Julie J. C. 

Johnson, John E. Jr. 

Kimminau, Jon A. 

Kolzow, John E. 

Lee, Robert E. 

OSullivan, Ellen M. 

Perez, Dennis S. 

Provencio, Christopher D. 

Ratti, James M. 

Reiners, Rockford J. 

Schreiber, Herbert G. Ill 

Thompson, Preston B. 



Watson, John J. 

Not Pictured: 

Warneking, Deborah A. 




PE^^ 



Squadron 10 




M)ER I 



S3 £ii^S0Sy S 




,\.\T)ER 
litb 




84 






f t , f ■ f . 





2W 



Beatty, Silvia A. 
Benson, Robert F. 
Cephas, Earl F. Jr. 
Cline, Richard A. 
Conrad, Stuart P. 
Dancl, Keith W. 
Delarosa, Thomas M. 

Frederickson, Michael A. 
Fulmer, Scott W. 
Gallagher, Mark A. 
Giles, Jefrey S. 
Grenier, Kevin H. 
Harris, William O. IV 
Hession, Mark A. 
Horton, William S. 

Kozak, Raymond A. 
Littrell, Patricia A. 
Martin, Robert T. 
Nelson, David A. 
Oneal, Robert C. 
Parkes, John B. 3rd 
Pennington, Peter K. 
Richert, Brent A. 

Rigdon, Debra A. 
Robinson, Donovan O. 
Schwarz, Joseph H. 
Simpson, Dorothy E. 
Sneed, Robin G. 
Swank, Gary L. 
Waddell, William W. 
Weekes, Charles D. 



Bakkila, Thomas C. 
Brannan, Michael W. 
Cioffoletti, Anthony C. 
Croson, Karen A. 
Damonte, Joseph E. 
Duran, Maria D. D. 
East, Scott L. 

Eggert, Kathleen A. 
Hannon, James E. Jr. 
Havenridge, Christopher L. 
Hayes, Howard A. 
Joseph, Garland R. 
Kauffman, Stephen G. 
Koszeghy, Christina 
Lampela, Kyle M. 

Lennard, Bruce D. 
Mack, Robert T. 
McClain, Brian R. 
McElligott, John G. 
Muller, Thomas U. 
Niemeyer, Susan M. 
Proctor, Michael W. 
Rice, Arthur E. 

Roth, David A. 
Rubelsky, George C. 
Russett, Michael R. 
Sayre, John R. 
Seilius, Ralph S. 
Shankland, Scott G. 
Shields, Timothy C. 
Stengel, Louis S. 



Talamonti, Peter D. 
York, David L. 
Younis, Marcus P. 



REB-ELEVEN 



At the center of USAFA, situat- 
ed literally at the crossroads of the 
Cadet Wing, is Eleventh Squadron, 
home of the Rebels. We moved to our 
present location after last summer, 
just in time to take advantage of the 
new paint job and carpeting on the 
third floor. 

The Rebels have a lot to be 
proud of, including some definite 
breaks with tradition. For example, 
whereas our predecessors have 
generally avoided serious romance 
like the Plague, our Firsties boast of 
seven engagements, a few more in 



the making, and even two "dis- 
engagements." In addition, no mat- 
ter how hard we tried, we could not 
live up to our reputation as "Doolie 
Destroyers"; exactly one fourth 
classman left this year. The two- 
smokes are now tasked with turning 
them all into great third classmen 
and insuring a repeat of this year's 
thrashing of the Stan-Eval team. 
Regardless, we will always maintain 
our cohesiveness and perpetuate our 
heritage, for we're proud of what we 
are — The Rebels! 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Robin Gaeta 




Bryan, Margaret A. 

Cavazzini, Joseph A. 

Char, Dennis P. 

Cox, James K. 

Craft, Raymond S. Jr. 

Deceilio, John P. Jr. 

Drake, Michael L. 

Dunshee, Kevin G. 

Gibbons, Phillip G. 

Hepperlen, Harry M. IV 

Hollinger, Scott E. 

Hope, Timothy D. 

Jackson, Johnny L. 

Khouri, Edward J. Jr. 

Overbeck, Joseph E. 



Paramore, William D. 

Peterson, Robert E. Jr. 

Shirai, Arthur M. 

Ungate, John J. II 

Vanuska, Vivian R. 



82 



Squadron 11 



i 








Betting, Gary R. 
Browning, Michael R. 
Cicere, Christopher M. 
Davis, Joseph S. 
Denzer, Paul E. 
Duda, Thomas F. 
Eidman, Craig A. 

Fogle, James R. 
Forsberg, Leslee E. 
Gorman, John T. 
Holcomb, Michael J. 
Jacobson, Peer B. 
Larsen, Daniel R. 
Leavengood, Joseph A. 
Martinez, Patricia J. 

Mazurowski, Kevin P. 
O'Brien, Loretta M. 
Phelan, Kerry P. 
Propst, Craig J. 
Schwartz, Aaron 
Stine, David R. 
Welling, Karol R. 
Wholey, David G. 



Williams, Troy M. 




^lass 




iBS 




Abel, Derek H. 
Andreotti, Robert J. 
Babauta, Michael A. 
Barrant, Winston I 
Bays, Shawn C. 
Burke, John C. 
Chung, Steven J. 

Dickerson, Glenn W. 
Donehower, Howard R. Jr. 
Doremus, Karla M. 
Dulaney, Keith L. 
Gaylor, David E. 
Gehrer, Susan 
Goodlin, Douglas G. 
Hardin, Dwayne A. 

Heierman, Edwin O. Ill 
Henderson, Chris J. 
Higgins, Mary J. 
Ingham, Edward A. 
Jansson, Scott W. 
Jenkins, Steven M. 
Kirkpatrick, Steven W. 
Kolkmeier, Thomas J. 

Lynch, Michael B. 
Marley, Anthony B. 
McFarland, Dillon L. 
Mis, Stephen 
Nitschke, Lance G. 
Puckett, Robert L. Jr. 
Rafanello, Benedict M. 
Rosado, Caroll 

Roth, Peter T. 
Sheehy, Stephen P. 
Smith, Eugenio R. 
Soik, Matthew R. 
Spradling, Eric W. 
Stokesberry, Kara L. 
Wikstrom, Jon P. 
Wiseman, Joe B. 



DIRTY DOZEN 



Although most of this year was 
spent breaking in the new AOC, the 
Dozen managed to survive with its 
dubious reputation intact. 

Under Bruce's steady hand, J. 
D.'s steady pen, and the Maj's steady 
eye, the squadron was very surprised 
to find itself in an unprecedented 
second place in academics after the 
first semester. Not about to let 
success stand in its way though, the 
squadron's academics were back to 
normal by the end of the second 
semester. 

Intramurals went well with the 
soccer team, the "Longbodies," 
leading the way. 

This year the Twelve Pack stood 



out militarily. Stellar performances 
on Standard Evaluation and group 
marching competition bear this out. 

Remember how the third class- 
men tried to set the world (and the 
fourthclassmen) on fire? Naturally, 
some cadets tried to deviate from 
squadron standards of excellence 
but the Deadly Dreaded Demerit 
Clan was always there to whip them 
back into line. 

In keeping with the Dozen 
tradition, the squadron parties 
ended with virtually 100% casual- 
ties. 

All in all, it was a pretty good 
year and a pretty memorable one. 




83 

I 
I 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Bruce Johnson 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Jeff Lamont 



Members of the "Dirty Dozen" on Spirit 



SI 



Baldwin, James L. 

Baluyut, Angelito T. 

Davis, Earl Q. 

Erichsen, Matthew N. 

Hamann, Phillip A. 

Heppard, Kurt A. 

Kirsch, Eileen M. 



Kressin, Wolfgang K. 

Martin, Eric C. 

Newton, Donald F. 

Pelszynski, Mary M. 

Prentice, John M. 

Rumph, Scott L. 

Salcedo, Maurice E. 

Sallis, Robert E. 

Stevenson, Martha Y. 

Vance, Jeffrey J. 

Vertrees, Richard C. 

Viernes, Jay L. 

Washer, Christopher S. 

Wray, Clarence E. Jr. 

Wuttke. Kenneth G. 



82 






asaiBSB 



Squadron 12 



83 a^^E^^B 








Aldinger, Roger L. 
Boddicker, Mathias C. II 
Bodine, Ronald J. 
Brown, Cheryn R. 
Buckner, Thomas M. 
Collins, Brian D. 
Compagno, Vincent M. 

Dennis, Dwyer L. 
Dorsey, Charles S. 
Fisher, Edward L. 
Griffin, Jackie D. 
Gustafson, Josn S. 
Jones, James T. 
Koppa, Philip L. 
Mabry, Donald C. 

Miller, Steven F. 
Newhouse, Susan C. 
Pasquale, August C. I 
Plumb, Scott W. 
Powell, Elisha T. IV 
Rank, Tamra L. 
Rhodes, Albert N. Ill 
Sanfilippo, Robert T. 



Schiller, Mark W. 
Shanahan, Michael R. 
Stephenson, Paul R. 
Wendell, Jon S. 
Wright, Vernon L. Jr. 
Younker, Barr D. Jr. 



84 



01 



f- ^Wlr'f 



m 



I 1.11 I -if /I 



llOBii 



i 

si 





Adams, Stephen J. 
Ament, Robert D. 
Arroyo, Samuel A. 
Baca, Orlando E. 
Brabec, Janice R. 
Buck, Anthony R. 
Carlin, Daniel J. 

Claypool, Ian R. 
Collins, Daniel K. 
Dawson, Jay W. 
Enriquez, Kaydee M. 
Ewton, Glenn M. 
Finan, Jeffrey J. 
Halpin, Donald J. 
Harvey, Michael T. 

Herron, Joe C. 
Howard, James R. 
Kestermann, Jim B. 
Kraft, Anthony R. 
McCready, Keith H. 
Mclntire, Theodore B. 
Midthun, Charles E. 
Miller, Carol R. 

Moore, Lee 
Norris, Eddie L. 
Pantekidis, Zachary 
Price, Randall S. 
Reidenbach, Michael L. 
Rosado, Mark A. 
Rowzee, Christy A. 
Rusin, Stephen J. 



Scott, Lament G. 
Seals, Regan W. 
Stinson, Nancy L. 
Vassallo, Rosario 
Wabeke, Bastian M. Jr. 
Williams, David H. 



BULLDOG THIRTEEN 



Totally Ruthless BullDAWGS! 
There was something about that 
name that made you proud to be a 
member of the squadron. Starting 
with the fourthclassmen, the Bull- 
Pups, on up, everyone knew the 
Dawgs were a select few. 

Those select few will always be 
remembered by nicknames such as: 
Birdlegs, Shah, Clone, Judog, 
Rodent, Chuckles, and Silk. 

Traditions such as tough train- 
ing. Alcove, the kashmir shuffle, the 
lOOO's Days War, and the Spring 
Dining-In will always help to pull 
the squadron together to get over 
the "tough" times. But still there 
were unanswered questions as the 



year pulled to a close: Did '81 really 
have an Informal Dining-In at the 
Horseshoe table? What about our 
First Lady, Wafflehead? What really 
happened on lOOths Night? And of 
course is the AOC called Chevy by 
his wife also? Who can forget all the 
improvements that made the "Squa- 
dron area" more like a "home?" 

But even with all the good 
memories we can't forget the bad 
ones. Things like the Lesson 10 GRs, 
all-nighters, the Hostage crisis, and 
the disastrous winter intramural 
season all helped pull us together 
and make the "Dawgs" a cut above 
the rest, ready to go out and make 
the Air Force a cut above also! 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Lansen Conley 



S 




iY^,C? 



Left to Right: Luddy, Nooch, Willy and Jake, memben of the group 
ALCOVE! 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC John D. Robinson 



Barritt, Michael A. 

Brunston, Marshall A. 

Cerra, John J. II 

Graham, Michael J. 

Grant, Michael 

Haas, William R. 

Idle, Dunning 5th 

Karr, Ronald P. 

Kempton, Michael E. 

Llewellyn, Beth M. 

Mason, John R. Jr. 

McKay, Jeffrey F. 

Neale, Bobby G. 

Nelson, George J. Jr. 

Norton, John B. Jr. 



Poort, Gayle L. 

Puig, Jaime B. 

Schweiss, Charles W. Jr. 

Sohan, Gerald E. 

Sterling, Jill L. 

Toldy, Stephen M. 



ag2 



82 ii^to 





SI 



S3 BH ^P 3HS 




Bergeron, Keith 
Bland, Othello Jr. 
Bond, Calvin C. 
Bontly, Gregg S. 
Cercone, John J. 
Cochran, Donal M. 
Couillard, Albert H.R. 

Farrell, Vincent M. 
Fini, James W. 
Head, Robert L. Jr. 
Heroux, John M. 
Howes, Andrew H. 
Jones, Peter J. 
Lewis, Edwin R. Ill 
Lueken, Susan G. 

Murray, Jeffrey M. 
Orzada, Christine M. 
Peters, Gregory C. 
Pohlmeier, Mark A. 
Rogl, Joachim, A.A. 
Salisbury, Andrew J. 
Schnitzer, Eric J. 
Sinclair, Foster L. ' 

Spahn, Rodney I. 
Stambaugh, Robert M. 
Taylor, Matthew G. 
Thorp, Mavis E. 
Washington, Erwin V. 
Webster, Thomas M. Jr. 
Winston, Moses B. IV. 



84 M^MMM l 




Benson, Dennis R. 
Benton, Michael L. 
Bethea, Mark I. 
Bishop, David J. 
Blake, Eric A. 
Braxton, David A. 
Burns, Michael J. 

Christensen, Leslie D. 
Cooper, Anna M. 
Cox, Karen L. 
Crean, Michael P. 
Domenichini, Aldo J. 
Dorchak, Christopher M. 
Farnham, Dougas A. 
Gonzales, Wesley S. 

Hill, Jeffrey R. 
Kyger, David W. 
Lenertz, Joseph L. 
Litonjua, Rachael A. 
Maranon, Renato E. 
McGIotten, Douglas L. 
Nelson, Lisa J. 
O'Bryan, Joel M. 

Powers, Chris P. 
Pues, Richard S. 
Randall, Ivan T. 
Scearce, Lester P. 
Schaefer, Andrew T. 
Senci, Anthony 
Shepro, Steven M. 
Simmons, Patrick E. 



Stopkey, Stuart W. 
Vandyck, Robert E. 
Vincent, Marcus B. 
Wynne, Leslie S. 



COBRA 14 



Mean Fourteen, Casual Cobras, 
Hyper Vipers; you can decide which 
name fits best. I'm not sure if a 
single name fits best, but we did well 
this year. I can't explain how 
everything meshed together — it 
just did. 

The squadron hummed like fine 
tuned machinery and was always 
winning the Squadron of the Month 
competition. Morale was high, and 
fun was never sacrificed. 

Our squadron extracurricular 
activities included the Firsties who 



did their very best to keep Ben- 
nigan's and Murph's in the black, the 
two degrees Milk and Cookies 
Clique, and three smokes Bin- 
oculared Bimbo and the Mail Room 
Marauders, and the Doolies Spirit 
Mission Maniacs. 

Overall it was a good year, but 
the year is out and it is time for the 
three degrees to shuffle and the 
Firsties to graduate. Good luck to all 
of you who are leaving 14, and good 
luck to the Cobras. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Kieth Anderson 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC John Mahoney 



Our Firstie Leadership. 



83 

I 



I 



Avery, Darleen M. 

Bomgardner, Steve B. 

Frohman, David M. 

Garton, Antoine M. 

Geczy, Michael H. 

Guay, Lise M. 

Guerrero, Manuel R. Jr. 

Jarrell, Allen K. 

Jones, Larry D. 

Kraus, Mark E. 

Moyer, Thomas S. 

Nesemeier, Gregg III 

Ottoson, Mark R. 

Pascale, Michael 

Pflieger, Joseph P. 

Ponder, Floy E. 

Rizzo, Michael D. 

Schinelli, Bruce G. 

Sherman, Alan G. 

Smith, Kathryn L. 

Sonnenberg, Dale L. 

Turner, Terje R. 

Willis, Cynthia 



Wills, Steven W. 
Ziegler, David W. 



82 









Squadron 14 



11^ 




83 










Asselin, David C. 
Brozenick, Norman J. Jr. 
Carson, Eldra D. 
Droze, Gary A. 
Fritz, James D. 
Fullerton, Richard L. 
Hopper, Gary L. 

Huguley, Robert L. Jr. 
Kohlan, Andrew A. 
Korzeniewski, Kimberly R. 
Krise, Thomas W. 
Lehrmann, William R. 
Lofton, Rickey O. 
Miller, Marcus S. 
Nolan, Robert C. II 

Pena-Lora, Thomas M. 
Pratt, Bryan P. 
Remendowski, David 
Reynolds, Diane L. 
Schifer, Timothy R. 
Shriner, Kenneth R. 
Valentine, Lee A. 
Vaughn, Michael E. 



Vega, Ramon G. Jr. 
White, Thomas P. 
Zwijacz, Theodore A. 



Adams, James J. 
Bonnarens, Michele M. 
Christensen, Kevin T. 
Eannarino, Thomas J. 
Ehrmann, Herbert M. 
Ellison, Bradford, L. 
Estes, Elizabeth A. 



Fabian, Michael K. 
Fabricius, Gary E. 
Fogle, Douglas J. 
Galati, Terence F. 
Goff, Curtis W. Jr. 
Graham, Michael J. 
Groenheim, Steven L. 
Hayward, Lorrie A. 

Herndon, Harold T. Jr. 
Johnson, Steven R. 
Ketterer, Kirk K. 
Kilgore, Phillip W. 
King, Konrad 
Kittyle, Robert L. 
Latchford, Stephen 
Leblanc, Stewart M. 

Locascio, Charles J. 
Luxion, Stephen P. 
Madgett, Timothy S. 
Manley, George S. 
Metzler, Cindea J. 
Ricarte, Robert B. 
Rouser, Jeffrey A. 
Scanlon, Evelyn M. 



Smith, Timothy G. 
Tsukamoto, Ladd J. 
Walkowiak, William 
Wallace, Jon E. 



^ k 



WAR EAGLE FIFTEEN 



In compliance with War Eagle 
tradition, times in the Big 1-5 were 
"a bit rough" once again. We were 
well represented in the ranks of 
Academic Probation. We failed to 
capture Squadron of the Month, and 
we, to date, have not managed to find 
an intramural wing champ. 

However, these occurrences are 
simply minor set backs which will 
make our inevitable triumph all the 
sweeter. Highlighting this year were 
Dan Wyman's incredible 4.0 CUM 
GPA and acceptance to medical 
school. Gary Chadwick achieved 
national ranking as a Falcon wres- 
tler. Jay Lequar spent the fall 
semester in France drinking wine 
and attending classes at the French 



Air Force Academy — although the 
latter has not yet been confirmed. 
Joe d'Eon will follow Jay's footsteps 
as he has also been selected to attend 
the Ecole de L'Air next fall. 

In the squadron many of us 
compiled perfect attendance records 
in the "M*A*S*H Appreciation 101" 
correspondence course, which met 
twice daily. General Hospital and 
the Guiding Light also developed 
significant cult followings. The 
'80-'81 season also witnessed the 
entrance and exit of our AOC, Capt. 
Silvester. He will be a TAG at West 
Point beginning with Beast Bar- 
racks in June. We will all miss him 
and Mrs. Silvester, an outstanding 
cook and gracious hostess. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Rosco Adams 




Who called the party? 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Kevin Lopez 



I 

Si 



!! 

8 
I 



Allenby, Christopher B. 

Brewer, George F. II 

Brown, Eleonore H. 

Darbro, Richard L. 

Demandante, Godfred N. Jr. 

Deon, Leonard J. Jr. 

Esplin, Jayson S. 

Jasina, James G. 

Jones, Jerome S. 

Koerner, Kurt J. 

Lorenz, Mark J. 

Mahon, Philip A. 

McConnon, Mary K. 

Morrison, John S. 

Sherman, Michael R. 

Singletery, Rodney 

Skeans, Robert A. 

Taiclet, James D. Jr. 

Taschuk, David G. 

Waters, Stephen L. 

White, Douglas T. 

Widseth, Christopher C. 

Zuegel, Keith W. 

Squadron 15 













Arauz, Luis A. 
Boyd, Kit Q. 
Bustamante-Araaris, Luis 
Carr, Cody B. 
Carrubba, Paul 
Changose, William J. 
Cool, William E. 

Curry, Frank P. 
Dewitt, Bruce R. 
Dzoba, Gregory M. 
Eastman, Patrick G. 
Egan, Gregory S. 
Eggensperger, Harold S. 
Erb, Russell E. 
Glover, Kendall R. 

Hagen, Scott A. 
Hobbs, Forrest M. 
Hollett, Joseph L. 
Horack, Daniel J. 
Huppert, Eric C. 
Kelly, Mark D. 
Koehn, James J. II 
Miller, Michele A. 

Murillo, Charles J. Jr. 
Nicholas, Frank C. 
Post, James N. Ill 
Radinzel, Phil L. 
Ramsey, James A. II 
Roberts, Lorraine A. 
Ross, James W. Jr. 
Smith, Russel B. 



South, Lori L. 
Walker, Richard F. 
Wilson, Benjamin O. 
Wright, Mark R. 



Abbott, William J. 
Annis, Gary R. 
Beattie, Roger D. 
Bernal, Carlos 
Decker, William G. 
Dona, Eduardo P. 
Duvall, Michael S. 

Eberz, William D. 
Freeman, Myron L. 
Goodman, Laura J. 
Guthrie, Stuart G. 
Hagler, Luke C. 
Hecht, David A. 
Hill, Douglas E. 
Hoksch, Steven P. 

Hutches, Virginia J. 
Lane, Mark D. 
Lazas, Daniel P. 
MacCormick, David R. 
McDonnell, Robert J. 
McFarlane, Delise A. 
Menozzi, Jerald P. Jr. 
Metzler, David L. 

Morgan, Renee N. 
Mulder, Donald M. 
Parks, Christopher W. 
Parrish, Kevin L. 
Rappold, Eric R. 
Square, James I. 
Sullivan, Robert J. 
Tavernier, Benjamin I. 



Thorn, Maxie C. 
Timpson, Donald G. Jr. 
Urrutia, Linda R. 
Weingaertner, Scott T. 
Wilson, Thomas R. 



CHICKENHAWK 16 



Have you ever seen a chicken- 
hawk? I mean, really . . . Just what 
is a chickenhawk? When one hears 
"chickenhawk," one thinks of Satur- 
day morning cartoons — foghorn 
legghorn and copey dawg protecting 
the roosts! 

In all reality, however, it takes 
more than an overgrown rooster and 
a dim-witted dog to deter a chicken- 
hawk. This bird of prey is known for 
its swifty efficient attacks and its 
lightening speed. At the same time 
however, the chickenhawk is con- 
sidered a good-natured creature — 
one that enjoys spending much of its 
time just cruising the sun-soaked 
open skies. 

These two instances serve as 
suitable analogies of the Chicken- 
hawks of cadet squadron 16. Under 
the guiding hand of their new AOC, 



Major Don Westbrook, the Chicken- 
hawks set out to swiftly and ef- 
ficiently attack the new year. High 
standards were maintained in all 
areas, all year long (the squadron 
passed stan-eval with an outstanding 
20/23 score). 

Hawks participated in intercol- 
legiate football, baseball, wrestling, 
track, fencing, and lacrosse. Notable 
Hawk intramural teams included the 
squash, football, rugby, and wres- 
tling squads. Many Hawks ran the 
Denver marathon for "fun" (con- 
firming that the chickenhawk is not 
a creature known for its excessive 
brightness.) 

Alas, we bid farewell, as the 
Hawks of '81 set out to "cruise the 
sun-soaked skies." Good luck, God 
speed, and above all, have fun (good 
natured, of course!). 




83 

i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Steven A. Ruehl 




Elite members of CS-16 (Class of '81) take turns diving for sunken treasure — 2nd Lt's 
need every penny they can find!! Back Row: Amy RusseU, Steve RueU, Mike Holman, Paul 
Kelly, Rick Benken. Next row: Mark Ackerman, Kevin Gontrey, Jon Leville, Pat Williams, 
Blake Maurer, Tony Hinen, Mike Hanson. Front: Rich Auger. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Richard W. Aldrich 



I 



Abshire, Marc E. 

Christian, Nathaniel D. 

Crennan, John R. 

Dahlmann, James W. 

Davis, Michael N. 

Fausett, Mark L. 

Ferry, George E. Jr. 



Finley, Patrick J. 

James, Glenn E. 

Kiyota, Nancy L. 

Laverty, Jennifer 

Martinoni, Joseph F. Jr. 

McDaniel, Gary F. 

Palen, John H. Ill 

Roberts, Harry M. 



Rodgers, Stuart M. 

Shier, Scot A. 

Smith, Robert E. 11 

Tedmon, Thomas R. 

Wenzel, Robert F. Jr. 







Aiii 



Squadron 16 



i 




NT)ER 
Ruehl 



s 



Baner, Carl D. 
Benbrook, Richard T. 
Byers, Andrew J. 
Carrier, Richard J. 
Johnson, Musette C. 
Jones, Richard D. 
King, Brandon K. 

Lindsley, Dana H. 
McCoy, Wanda K. 
Mcllwain, Francis L. Jr. 
Muncy, Russell A. 
Padilla, Michael A. 
Regier, Philip N. 
Roberts, Randy R. 
Ross, David R. 

Smith, Anthony J. 
Stec, Gary C. 
Stout, Robert M. 
Vernoski, Paul 
Vrabel, Gary A. 
Wilson, Jhan P. 
Wolfe, Brian W. 
Zak, Randall J. 



Zuehlke, Sheila 




Bekken, Dean D. II 
Billups, Aundra E. 
Boyd, Robin D. 
Carlson, Kevin M. 
Coffey, Benjamin J. 
Corbeil, Per A. 
Donnelly, Claire A. 

Eberhard, Jeff D. 
Fallon, Thomas J. 
Farkas, Thomas J. 
Hartle, James C. 
Hemker, Robert B. 
Hill, Donald B. 
Johnson, Stephen K. 
Jones, Gregory T. 

Koch, Lori A. 
Lasky, Robert C. 
McCormack, Christopher J. 
McKelvey, Michael V. 
Middlebrooks, Gary M. 
OMalley, Albert P. 
Orndoff, Ghyslaine N. 
Osteen, Thomas J. 

Pekelo, Norma F. 
Perry, Robert A. 
Petteway, Malcolm D. 
Reichert, Michael A. 
Ritter, Robert G. 
Ross, James C. 
Sanchez, Raymond A. 
Sanders, Larry K. 



Smith, Jeffrey L. 
Sterling, Patrick E. 
Vazquez, Gustavo O. 
Worster, Ward W. 
Wright, Robert G. Jr. 
Zeeck, Kevin C. 



STALAG 17 



Stalag 17 has traditionally been 
a quiet and mellow squadron yet has 
many achievements to boast about. 
Although the squadron did not go to 
Washington, Stalag continued to 
march well and uphold the reputa- 
tion it earned in winning the 
1979-1980 Military Proficiency 
Award. In the year of STAN EVAL, 
Stalag passed the first time through 
with flying colors. Rebounding from 
a low in academics, Stalag finished 
the year very strong and produced a 
Rhoades Scholar, CIC Bill McLen- 
don. Intramurals continued to be a 
nemesis for Stalag but they held 
their own once again. 

Along with hard work, Stalag 
also had fun. The squadron par- 



ticipated in Operation Christmas 
and also had a strong relationship 
with their sponsors, the 347th 
Tactical Fighter Wing. Each unit 
exchanged visits and are looking 
forward to doing so next year. Stalag 
also visited Parish for the first time 
in ages and held a large ski weekend 
at Steamboat Springs during Fe- 
bruary. What squadron wouldn't be 
complete without its share of parties 
and dining outs? Stalag was no 
exception. 

With two strong returning 
classes and a newly "broken-in" 
AOC, Stalag will be looking towards 
bigger and better things in the 
future. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Tim Grosz 







Stalag 17 members outside of the Stalag. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Joan Cunningham 



Abuyuan, Alex O. 

Atkins, Steven M. 

Beene, Jeffrey K. 

Bouck, Arthur L. 

Bozelli, Ralinda 

Clare, Brendan G. 

Delaney, Dennis F. 



Dodd, Bradley E. 

Fleming, Stanley T. 

Glover, Roger H. Jr. 

Jarvis, Steven J. 

Kammer, Kevin R. 

Leiker, Gregory L. 

Lindenlaub, Carl C. Jr. 

Pike, Daniel J. 

Roath, Anthony S. 

Sanford, Norman E. 

Senz, Tamara 

Simpson, James R. 

Smith, Dolores K. G. 

Sutter, Jon C. 

Thomson, Paul R. 

Vautrinot, Suzanne M. 



Williams, Ronald J. 









Squadron 17 



! 



83 



B^gHB 



I 

I 

I 



INDER 
Djhan 





^i!!^5S 



Abbott, Mark J. 
Aiken, Carl R. 
Aldaz, Joe V. Jr. 
Ball, Jeffrey K. 
Bierk, Robert L. 
Cannon, Kevin A. 
Francino, Christopher 



Fritz, Thomas L. 
Geuting, David C. 
Gronlund, Alan W. 
Gross, Harry N. 
Hamilton, Graham A. 
Hamm, Philip D. 
Holland, Mark R. 
Jackson, Errol C. 

Kotan, Steven T. 
Lampi, Karen A. 
Macan, Gregory W. 
McDaniel, Carl E. Jr. 
Mellerski, Michael R. 
Moritz, Steven A. 
Ninneman, Ronald R. 
Pratt, Timothy A. 



Renaud, Vincent E. 
Roscio, Steven J. 
Schaeffer, Scott A. 
Smtih, Tami M. 
Vail, Janet E. 




Babcock, Bethany A. 
Bethel, Robert G. 
Bonvicin, Steven E. 
Burger, Jon C. 
Correro, Anthony N. 
Dickmeyer, Scott D. 
Diehl, Timothy W. 

Erickson, Christopher C. 
Finch, Jeffrey D. 
Gregory, Andrew P. 
Henn, Scott D. 
Johnson, David C. 
Karpowich, Michael F. 
Katein, Theresa M. 
Kodalen, Kevin S. 

Lane, Rita S. 
Martin, Randal O. 
Marx, Ronald S. 
Mohan, Robert B. 
Mondy, Robert A. 
Peart, Richard A. 
Petrick, Gregory H. 
Saul, James A. 

Schaefer, Robert L. 
Smeltz, Daniel B. 
Taylor, Robert J. 
Thompson, Robert K. 
Vance, Christina L. 
Ward, Carol F. 
Wayland, Bradley A. 
Wong, Kevan L. 



HORNY 18 



The doolies contributed greatly 
in preparation for open ended 
SAMIs and Firstie's rooms on lOOths 
Night, however, their lack of athle- 
tic prowess contributed greatly to 
our outstanding 37th place in- 
tramural ranking. 

The squadron environment was 
enhanced with the addition of 
Midshipman Krug whose brain 
lacked normal ballast. Grades plum- 
meted as the foosball and TV rooms 
replaced AC Call. The leaky roof in 
the south hall provided exclusive 
beach front property and indoor 
aquatic sports enjoyed by all. But, 



the year was not a loss as the Homey 
Foot Stomp survived repeated brutal 
attacks of extermination by Group. 

We appreciated the hospitality 
shown by our squadron sponsors at 
Dyess AFB and attempted to return 
the kind gesture upon their visit to 
the Academy. Although we didn't 
sparkle in all endeavors, the year 
had to be considered a success as we 
worked, learned, and grew together. 

As the year ends we bid a sad 
farewell to our fine AOC. His 
integrity and fine leadership were 
an inspiration to us all. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Michael S. Paranka 



I 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Eugene K. O'Nale 



Why not smile? We've already graduated, and you're still there. 



Cafiero, Marianne 
Cavuoti, Thomas P. 
Cutler, Anthony B. 
Davenport, David D. 
Dexter, Gordon R. 
Eifert, James O. 
Gregov, Samuel M. 

Harkins, James J. Jr. 

Herzig, Steven C. 

Johnson, Troy A. 

Klei, Herbert E. 

Klucking, Tony V. 

Knapp, James C. 

Metz, Christopher C. 

Mitchell, William D. Jr. 

Power, Michael E. 

Romanko, Joseph V. 

Rooney, Daniel L. 

Sandoval, Alfredo A. 

Smith, John R. 

Stevenson, Mary Y. 

Woodward, Jasper S. Jr. 

Yoder, Thomas L. 

Squadron 18 



82 








83 



m 

'aranka 








Andersen, Erik L. 
Berg, Jeffrey V. 
Broyhill, Raymond J. 
Buongiorno, Robert A. 
Carter, Perry W. 
Cespedes, George E. 
Chun, Francis K. 

Cook, Landis B. 
Corbett, Dorian I. 
Fulton, Ted V. 
Gerrity, Brian J. 
Glover, Greig H. 
Goddard, Richard A. 
Huskins, Stephen T. 
Lemm, Robert D. 

Maples, Gene D. Jr. 
Mardis, James H. Ill 
Marumoto, Glen S. 
McGovern, James J. Jr. 
Mcintosh, Andrea A. 
Merritt, Russell W. 
Neddo, Guy C. 
Pence, Patrick E. 



Pollock, Mallory S. 
Rogers, Michael P. 
Smith, Tracey 
Trundy, Michael W. 



O'Nale 

l6 








Bahre, Robert A. 
Bailey, Todd M. 
Basik, Brian S. 
Beard, Kevin R. 
Benevento, Michael J. 
Brennan, Michael J. Ill 
Butella, Donald W. Jr. 

Chance, Mark A. 
Ciesco, Paul 
Coughlin, Douglas P. 
Davidson, Jerry A. 
Decarlo, Lillian M. 
Dotterway, Kristen A. 
Edgar, Peter G. 
Gonzales, Julie A. 

Haley, Bart Edward 
Halloran, Patrick J. 
Harmon, Angela J. 
Harris, Andrew E. 
Huss, Jon K. 
Johnston, Scott D. 
Lamb, Richard L. 
McBroom, Charles D. 

Mehan, Leroy A. 
Miller, Daniel C. 
Morgan, Dan R. 
Murrell, Eric S. 
Nussle, Ronald L. 
Osborn, Audie L. 
Payson, Steven S. 
Pincha, Angela K. 



Rattray, Gregory J. 
Rickett, Michael A. 
Rutherford, Diana L. 
Sadler, Stephen J. 
Teague, Mickey D. 
Winters, Steven W. 



STARSHIP 19 



Captain's Log, Stardate 1981: 

Once again we began our year 
with a Softball game that nobody 
remembered winning. Weis then led 
us through a football season which 
had many memorable moments at 
Capt Capell's house, while Mike had 
a harder task of settling us down. 
No one can say it was a dull 
year. The l°s welcomed the new 
crew aboard with open arms and 
drawn sabers. The 2°s wandered 
aimlessly before they discovered 
their true military nature. The 3°s 



played hard and complained and the 
4°s just worked. 

The squadron again excelled on 
the intramural field, while lagging 
behind on the Dean's turf. One 
academic distinction we did hold was 
never being late to 5th period class. 

In sum, for a squadron whose 
upper echelon was better known as 
the Firefall Six, we didn't stray too 
far from the austere traditions of 
Playboy and Road Dogs. Dag gum- 
mit, it's little wonder that '81 had 
more talent in it than '80! 




83 



i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Larry Weisenberger 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Mike Girone 



"Sir, Nineteenth Squadron ready to take on any squadron in winter 



I 



Beatty, Kevin M. 

Burden, Debra S. 

Duggan, Sally P. 
Foreman, Edwin E. Jr. 
Isherwood, Michael W. 

Johnson, Kash S. 
Jones, Daryl P. 

Kelly, Steven W. 

Kieffer, Steven D. 

McDonough, Kevin S. 

Mertan, Joseph T. Jr. 

Miller, Mark E. 

Moore, Andrew T. 

Parker, Philip J. 

Payne, William A. 

Pistilli, David B. 

Rochelle, Jeffrey B. 

Smith, Stephen J. 

Tuitt, James R. 

Vaughan, Edward D. 

Wampler, Scott D. 

Zelenak, Albert P. Jr. 

Squadron 19 









m 

iberger 






f. ..*.,* f 




Alvarez, Guadalupe G. 
Anonsen, William A. 
Benz, Steven F. 
Blust, Raymond J. 
Carter, John B. 
Croy, Michael E. 
Dingley, Dennis F. 

Donovan, Richard C. 
Duresky, Jon A. 
Evans, Thomas E. 
Fiebig, Jeffrey W. 
Harriett, Brian D. 
Holmes, Stewart E. Jr. 
Jones, Marcus W. 
Kyrazis, Theodore G. II 

Lawrence, Terry A. 
Manley, David A. 
Pope, Stuart L. 
Rampino, Michael A. 
Rufney, David L. 
Smith. Kyle J. 
Treece, Jamilyn J. 
Voncanon, William A. Jr 



Wright, David L. Jr. 
Not Pictured: 
Gregor, Robert L. 



84 



BBH^Hafl 



ANDER 
rone 






1 1 .1 1 





Anderson, Brad A. 
Bradley, Lisa 
Bryan, Howard M. 
Chatman, Cleophus D. 
Clarke, John J. 
Close, Michael A. 
Collins, Colleen A. 



Cooper, Vincent P. 
Crabtree, David R. 
Danis, John G. 
Gordon, Richard R. 
Grzegorczyk, Kevin B. 
Janaskie, Jeffrey M. 
Johnson, Jean M. 
Kohler, Scott N. 

Larson, Craig J. 
Lowell, David C. 
Mackey, George R. 
Mavity, Mark E. 
Nelson, Ellen M. 
ODonnell, Christopher D. 
Padilla, David A. 
Peterson, Gregory J. 

Randall, William V. II 
Rudd, Kit L. 
Smith, Charles J. Jr. 
Stanley, Keith A. 
Stephens, Jon R. 
Strick, Rhonda R. 
Stukey, Donald R. 
Tann, Martin C. 



Ward, Brian S. 
Warrender, Charles 1 
Winner, Marcel S. 

Not Pictured: 
Straton, John R. Ill 



TOUGH 20 TROLLS 



As summer programs ended, the 
Trolls rolled into the long haul for 
Christmas with hearty appetites for 
academics, intramurals, and military 
training. 

'84 came sliding in against the 
walls, wondering who in the world 
were all of these new cadets. We 
were new to them and they were new 
to us. For the thirdclassmen it was 
relief to see the new doolies. 

Once again policy from above, 
the 3° shuffle, made its path down 
the road of red tape and was being 
implemented this year for the first 
time. The Tough-Twenty accepted 
their new members with a willing- 
ness to conquer our objectives and 
excel in the Wing! 

Maj Clark's hair grew a more 
handsome grey as the problems of 
running a cadet squadron began 



making flanking encroachments at 
his desk. Some believed he would 
often combat them with motivation 
from quotes. Our bulletin boards can 
be described as most entertaining. 
However, "Patriotism cannot be 
minimized," right Trolls? 

In the fall we enjoyed the 
leadership of John, "No-Neck" 
Casey and later Ron, "is she really 
that young" Sincavage for the 
winter. 

Although intramurals and 
academics seemed to be rolling down 
rather than up, we learned a lot 
about ourselves and tried to be good 
soldiers. We even managed to get 
two glorious paid vacations to 
Kirtland AFB, NM. 

Good luck in the future Trolls, 
especially those in '81. We'll miss ya. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC John Casey 




i 



20th getting a birds eye view of para-rescue field operations by the 1550th Aircrew Training 
and Testing Unit. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Ron Sincavage 



1 



Alexander, James R. 

Bauch, Danny J. 

Bossert, Philip A. Jr. 

Canine, Robert B. 

Clarke, Sheryl A. 

Craven, Robert W. 

Cristler, Thomas A. 



Foote, Carol A. 

Garrison, Kenneth A. 

Grimes, Dennis J. 

Hendrickson, Bruce P. 

Holmes, Kevin W. 

Lindsey, Steven W. 

Massengale, Alan D. 

Montgomery, Glen D. 

Payne, Glenn R. 

Perry, William K. 

Pilcher, Frank C. Jr. 

Reichert, Robert A. 

Snyder, David M. 

Stewart, Durwood D. 

Telles, Rodolfo Jr. 

Vislisel, Steven P. 




Ii5^f_^^ 



Squadron 20 



^ i. 




83 ^ 



Berry, Brian H. 
Boepple, Jack E. Jr. 
Burnes, Michael D. 
Colburn, Tracy W. 
Dean, Vada W. 
Duffy, Christina M. 
Edwards, Michael J. 

Ford, Apryl A. 
Ford, Terry D. 
Hesterman, John W. Ill 
Holland, Peter J. 
Hong, Derek M. 
Horton, Tracey R. 
Johnson, Steven B. 
Katko, David A. 

Knotts, Kenneth L. Jr. 
MacDonald, Stephen H. 
Martin, Steven W. 
Mulhearn, John W. 
Newhouse, Cheryl L. 
Phillips, Edward W. 
Ragaller, Richard J. 
Schmidt, Hans J. 

Schnepf, Daniel J. 
Smith, Donald R. 
Tau, Phillip D. 
Walsh, Brian J. 
Wheeler, David L. 
Whitacre, James L. 
Wilson, Chester D. 
Wise, Andrew T. 




Ambrose, Anne M. 
Baxley, Mark W. 
Bratt, Stanley N. 
Bucciarelli, Dominick J. 
Carriedo, Robert 
Casner, Gail 
Christman, Jeffrey L. 

Collins, Michael P. 
Cooke, William H. Jr. 
Covington, Michael B. 
Degiovanni, Vincent 
Dehart, David W. 
Echanis, Lawrence H. 
Eggers, Jeffrey W. 
Guest, Jeffrey S. 

Hampton, Thomas W. 
Hanft, Brian J. 
Hanlon, Jonn M. 
Hoogasian, Stephen M. 
Johnson, Lawrence G. 
McNary, Douglas B. 
Norton, Sherrie K. 
Oliver, William R. 

Paige, Clive A. 
Pavik, John J. 
Schimmels, Scott A. 
Schools, Lawrence P. 
Serrano, Roberto Jr. 
Smith, Susan E. 
Vieira, Russell A. 
Wilson, Ralph N. 



Wreath, Douglas J. 

Not Pictured: 
Duty, Douglas J. 



BLACKJACK 21 



We came into Blackjacks 
Fired up you can bet 
We started gaining friends. 
Including Ralph, Ernie, Barbie, 
and Bret 

Our first job was Hell Week, 
Things really looked grim, 
But we all worked together, 
Including Keith, Eric, Riley, and 
Tim 

Then we were juniors 
All the world we could carry 
And right there beside us 
Was Keith, Diego, Larry, and 
Terry 



Then we were Firsties, 

And all the world would catch 

hell. 
We'd all come a long way 
Including Kurt, Rick, Russ, and 

Michelle 

Let's not forget the new ones 
As sharp as can be. 
They were right there behind us 
Ray, Grabo, and MCPee! 

But now that it's over 
And now that it's gone 
Our friendships will grow 

stronger 
With people like Jeff, Steve, 

Mark, and Don. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Kurt Lafrance 




83 

s 

m 
111 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Russ Sellers 



But Sir, think of the four free sheets youll now have! 



Brannum, Robert K. 

Cassady, Allan R. 

Curtice, Carolyn M. 

Decamp, Daniel J. A. 

Diaz, Jose A. Jr. 

Eshleman, Scott A. 

Fulton, Lori L. 

Hall, Marshall K. Jr. 

Harris, Martin P. 

Hernandez, Marco A. 

Karpinia, Walter R. 

Lund, Kent S. 

Miller, Mitchell M. 

Powell, Kevin M. 

Quinlan, Richard A. 



Schilpp, Donald J. 

Shewmaker, Daniel E. 

Taylor, Paul E. 

Vergis, Lynn E. 

Wish, Jeffrey R. 

Yakabe, Mark D. 






82^ 






Squadron 21 



83 ^ilESS^^ 




i 




I 



Andress, Steven R. 
Boesdorfer, Todd A. 
Boswell, Willaim S. 
Burdick, Nancy A. 
Daly, Raymond T. Jr. 
Dimech, Paul J. M. 
Featherston, Terry M. 

Fogg, Arthur C. 
Fridley, Dale C. 
Fujimoto, Cynthia L. A. 
Ganter, Steven R. 
Goodwin, Blanche B. 
Hogan, Thomas J. 
Hudson, Grant A. 
Jacobs, Timothy M. 

Johnson, Jimmy J. 
Jones, Herbert H. Jr. 
Lundy, Stephen T. 
Mothershead, Jerome S. 
Parks, Michael A. 
Polomoscanik, Ronald J. 
Rushworth, Randolph W. 
Solomon, Thomas J. 

StruU, Eric T. 
Surowitz, Daniel A. 
Taylor, James H. 
Trawinski, Richard J. 
Uzzell, David R. 
Vanderburgh, Mark P. 
Wheeler, Walter W. 
Wilkerson, James J. 



I 



INDER 



i 




Allen, Mary L. 
Arteaga, Kenneth R. 
Barker, Russell S. 
Carey, David B. 
Carter, Kenneth O. 
Chapa, Grace E. 
Davis, Carol D. 

Digeronimo, Robert J. 
Edwards, Shandra F. 
Flach, Stephen M. 
Furches, Eric J. 
Fussell, Randall T. 
Glasgow, Phillip V. 
Gordon, Charles A. 
Gurley, Kenneth S. 

Hernandez, Ramiro 
Hutfles, Anthony J. 
Key, Kenneth J. 
Kirschner, Charles A. 
Lang, Kevin A. 
Long, Philip L. 
Martin, Mark A. 
Millonig, William D. 

Milton, Elbert Jr. 
Phifer, David G. 
Pilkenton, James K. 
Ricotta, Frank J. Jr. 
Rogers, William T. 
Spybuck, Roberta A. 
Stanbury, Thomas S. 
Stilson, William B. 



Thalmann, Kenneth L. 
Zernzach, Randall C. 



22 TARANTULAS 



Some things were different with 
the Tarantulas this year: The AOC, 
Maj Bill Dalecky, a '69 grad and F-4 
jock; our new sponsors, the "Bone- 
heads," at Tyndall; the classes of '82 
and '84; the French cadet, Patrique 
Brame; the down-and-up of aca- 
demics, finally moving into the top 
15 in the Wing; Firstie decorum 
finals; and the unusual course of 
intramurals — starting off slow, but 
building through a strong winter to 
a magnificent climax in spring, 
sweeping intramurals three times in 
the spring alone. 

Yet some things remained the 
same. The Class of 81 kept alive the 
Tarantula tradition of late-night 
card games and seems to have 
started a new tradition of hand- 
walking in the halls. 

CIC Jeff Sparks was the first go 
Squadron Commander and was fol- 



lowed by Jose Salinas in the second 
go-round. Both of them put forth a 
great deal of effort to help the 
Tarantulas attain excellence. 

And there's that award with 
many names, and Erm, won by such 
outstanding feats as leaving flashers 
on all night, right-facing with 4th 
group, fixing a car estereo with a 
flip of a switch, trying to march over 
Blackjack in parade practice, put- 
ting 3 socks on the same foot, and 
swirling Gore-guess' glasses. Sadly, 
we may have to retire it this year 
because our spring squadron com- 
mander won it so often. 

The Tarantulas' this year kept 
their own special character and 
flavor in the squadron, and the 
Tarantula's will surely carry on 
these traditions for many years to 
come. 





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'81 - last class with dark blue shirts. (Standing) (L to R): Lenny Robinson, Jeff Sparks, 
Steve Barrington, Ken Bray. (Sitting L-R): Mickey McDonald, Jose Salinas, Mike Flores. 
Todd Vetro. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Jeff Sparks 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Jose Salinas 



Connelly, John E. Jr. 

Davies, Robert J. 

Fritz, Michael J. 

Glancey, Donna M. 

Greek, Russell W. 

Hanifen, Matthew J. 

Harris, Michael A. 



Hepler, Michael K. 

Keeton, Nancy C. 

Leach, George D. 

Limbird, Keith G. 

Livingood, John M. 

Lynch, Steven C. 

Moragne, Jeffrey A. 

Olson, Craig S. 

Sanders, David L. 

Sherrier, Mark A. 

Stone, Steven W. 

Urquhart, Wilkins F. II 

Walton, Dean 

Wiley, Alan C. 

Zavala, Mark A. 

Zimmerman, Carl E. Jr. 










Squadron 22 



DER 





E 





_ IS 
BBiSi 





94 J 



Bednarek, Thomas J. 
Bizub, Dawn D. 
Boedicker, Christopher A. 
Damico, Simon 
Dewitt, Joseph W. Ill 
Donaldson, Lynn M. 
Esplin, Todd H. 



Gann, Bradford A. 
Heatherman, Sean V. 
Hechtl, James J. 
Horton, James C. 
Jaslowski, Anthony J. 
Joyce, Paul R. 
Lawrence, Richard J. 
Mather, Michael E. 

McLaughlin, James K. 
Merkel, Mark A. 
Norman, James O. 
Oliver, Michael A. 
Peart, Michael A. 
Polo, Jack H. 
Ravina, Roberto V. 
Riley, Patricia J. 

Rosane, Bret A. 
Rzepecki, Thomas M. 
Shin, Henry H. 
Singleton, Harold L. Jr. 
Stewart, Scott K. 
Stizza, John G. 
Tillie, John J. 
Tingman, Kenneth R. 



Tisdale, David J. 



Abangan, Alan A. 
Barrett, Joseph J. 
Bendrick, Patrick D. 
Bolyard, Keith J. 
Bryan, Jeffrey A. 
Bullis, Aimee B. 
Burke, Alan W. 

Cariss, William J. 
Copeland, Bryon E. Jr. 
Currie, Christopher E. 
Gentry, Lenita 
Gillen, Stephen H.M. 
Hamilton, Caleb L. 
Hernandez, Roxanne G. 
Hlavac, Randall C. 

Horton, Robert M. 
Kenwisher, Brad W. 
Lewis, Randy 
Lockman, Loren E. 
Maynard, Rory A. 
Myers, Tammera H. 
Ohara, Gerald F. 
Paff, Susan J. 

Pearson, John H. 
Reza, Roberto M. 
Riba, Bryan T. 
Ross, Hubert A. 
Shields, Alan J. 
Simpson, Raymond P. 
Skrodzki, Miro 
Smith, Marcel R. 



Thompson, Garrett J. 
Vanderburgh, Elizabeth A. 
Wegner, Scott A. 



Bamstormin^ 23 



You have to be up mighty early 
to beat a Barnstormer. This year the 
Barnstormers set out to set the 
minimum standard way above the 
minimum standard and the result 
has been a highly motivated outfit 
striving to maintain a high level of 
professionalism along with a high 
level of morale. In October the 
Barnstormers put their performance 
on display for the Stan-Eval ORI 
team, and became the first squadron 
in the Wing to pass. As the year drew 
to a close Barnstormers still held the 
position at the top, with the highest 
ORI score in the Wing on an 
inspection stressing cadet leadership 
and job performance. But the Barn- 
stormin' 23 emphasis has been on 
producing better officers — not 
better numbers. If you're doing the 
job the numbers take care of 
themselves. 



But it hasn't been all work and 
no play. The squadron that plays 
together stays together. We kicked 
off the year with a couple of "Casino 
Nights" at the home of Maj. Gary L. 
Shimer, Barnstormin' 23 AOC. In the 
spring the squadron made its annual 
pilgrimage to Parish Memorial to 
recharge the mental batteries with 
some good outdoor cooking, some 
Rampart Range hiking, and some 
excellent sunbathing. 

One of the major highlights of 
the year was the biannual visit to 
Travis AFB, CA, CS-23's sponsor 
unit on the West Coast. 

The year concluded with the 
traditional Firstie/two-degree roast, 
held at the Raintree Inn. 

You have to be up mighty early 
to beat a Barnstormer because the 
Barnstormer's have set out to build 
a reputation based on unit pride. 





Fall Squadron Commander 
CIC Jay Santee 



s 




Barnstormin' down the ramp to the nearest parade. 



Winter Squadron 

Commander 
CIC Tim Maloof 



I 



Bizzell, William A. 

Bridge, John W. 

Buerkle, Robert S. 

Cardenas, Mark K. 

Curry, David G. 

Davis, Howard D. Jr. 

Dickinson, Tracy S. 

Floyd, Charles C. 

Gresko, Lawrence S. Jr. 

Grosinske, Kay M. 

Johnson, Thomas A. 

Kramer, Timothy J. 

Lane, Randel A. 

Lawrence, Blake A. 

Plumb, Gary L. 

Reichenbach, Norbert F. 

Reinwald, Linda L. 

Roman, James V. 

Rothleder, Joyce 

Swanson, Scott A. 

Talley, Steve 

Wells, Preston M. Ill 

Squadron 23 





83 ^ 






iMi^iyiitiiyi 



Bakke, Charles P. 
Berg, Paul D. 
Blaich, James 
Damschroder, Kathryn J. 
Deiters, Markus R. 
Dorian, John A. 
Englehart, Robert S. 

Franz, Holly R. 
Garner, Kent T. 
Giraldi, John 
Grimm, Douglas A. 
Hudson, Tony D. 
Hulsey, Benjamin J. HI 
Madsen, Paul A. 
McCanne, Randy 

Morgan, Tracy A. 
Moulton, James C. 
Nicholson, Philip G. 
Packett, Mitchell G. 
Peterson, Eugene G. Jr. 
Powell, Gregory L. 
Sears, Emanuel O. 
Sheehan, Neil E. 



Smith, David L. 
Specht, David J. 
Stephenson, William F. 
Szymkowicz, Robert C. 
Walker, William P. 
Williams, Duane R. 



84 OOBQSSB 
BBBBBB 



I VI 1 4 





Abboushi, Tarek C. 
Bernardi, John J. 
Bjorn, Kurt A. 
Burg, Michael S. 
Cordes, Christof P. 
Cypel, Kirk 
Cyr, Ralph A. 

Davis, William J. 
Dixon, Charles I. 
Dodson, Douglas L. Jr. 
Dzema, Tracey M. 
Gensheimer, James D. 
Godwin, James D. 
Guertin, Jonathan B. 
Hartenstein, Teodore E. 

Helton, Phillip E. 
Hill, Prince A. 
Hoepn, William J. 
Jimenez, Mary E. 
Klein, Eugene E. A. 11 
Krzeczowski, Daniel T. 
Lewis, Robert J. 
Masterson, Brian J. 

Mundschenk, James D. 
Patterson, Earl J. 
Pell, Robert M. 
Real, David F. 
Schmidt, Mary B. 
Smith, Kirkland A. 
Snyder, Joanna M. 
Strong, Dana L. 



Tate, Freddie V. 
Thomas, Michael J. 
Welch, Michael A. 
Westbrook, James B 



24 PHANTOMS 



Well, 24th Squadron started the 
year off right. We hit the ground 
running and immediately tripped 
over our feet. 

Having yet to be squadron of the 
month, we still strive to excel. Our 
motto: 24-The Sleeping Giant. We 
rise up to meet any challenge that 
comes before us. Be it academics, 
military, athletics, or party. 

Passing the Operational Readi- 
ness Inspection with ease, we went 
on to maintain our place in safety 
competition . . . LAST. Some of our 
"proper" activities include: two 



squadron sponsor trips to Norton 
AFB, Operation Christmas, and 
"one" 4° pep rally. 

Our Firsties were like all the 
ones before them, ready to graduate. 
The secondclass was ready to take 
charge. The thirdclass wanted to be 
upperclassmen, and the fourthclass 
just existed. Finals came and Form 
lO's were written for late assign- 
ments, but the MASH-club lived on. 

We might not be first in Wing, 
but when it comes to motivation, 
dedication and quality people, 24 has 
it all and a little bit more. 



^H? 

r^k 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Ryan Foerg 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Mike Murphy 



Rifle drill session at Tatoo. 



S3, 

I 



Bartz, Debra A. 

Brennan, Joseph A. 

Brown, Wayne B. 

Bryant, Peter J. R. 

Delio, Thomas S. 

Dorman, William S. Jr. 

Doyle, John T. 

Finn, Brian S. 

Herman, Frank D. 

Holcroft, Barbara A. 

Howard, James T. 

Hyatt, Arthur W. Jr. 

Jackson, Walter L. Jr. 

Johnson, Jonnie 

Lotz, Donald E. 

Maize, Robert D. 

Martini, Judith L. 

Meyer, Austen C. 

Murphy, Glenn A. 

Pluntze, Stephen C. 

Rino, Anthony 

Stanhouse, Edward M. 

Sullivan, Daniel S. 



Tillman, Gray E. HI 

Vaughan, Sharon J. 

Vickery, Charles A. Jr. 



82 




'm 












Squadron 24 



S3 S^OSSSS 



Andreshak, John L. 
Arvin, Beth A. 
Diaz, Michael L. 
Dunham, John I. Jr. 
Feldmann, Bradley H. 
Garcia, Charles P. 
Grant, Cecil A. Jr. 



Habeich, Anita 
Heffernon, Kelly D. 
Johnson, Roger E. 
Kasson, Thomas L. 
Koski, Todd A. 
Lloyd, Gregg K. 
Manzon, Crisostomo G. 
Miholick, Thomas O. 

Muller, Mark C. 
Nordin, Carl F. 
Nyander, Bret L. 
Powell, Raymond E. 
Sanchez, Darryl J. 
Scharf, Mark T. 
Scholz, Richard J. 
Shillinglaw, Scott D. 



Smith, Shawn David 
Sullivan, Jay D. 
Sumpter, Wayne K. 
Wahl, Michael P. 
Weaver, Dennis D. 
Williams, Benard S. Jr. 



LNDER 
■phy 

f 

I 




Anderson, Jeffery M. 
Bautch, John E. 
Brousseau, Raymond M. 
Charamella, John L. Jr. 
DeCessna, Paul B. 
Dotson, Malcolm S. 
Doyne, Thomas A. 

Ennis, Thomas A. 
Gardner, Kyle D. 
Gilbert, Dean B. 
Hammett, Thomas W. 
Harris, William J. Jr. 
Hinds, John A. 
Hood, Charles M. Ill 
Jacobson, Jeffrey W. 

Johnson, Gregory H. 
Kelly, James P. Jr. 
Kram, Stephen A. 
Landry, Julie A. 
Lofgren, Jeffrey G. 
Marzano, Maria L. 
Mastrovito, Adelina R. 
Michalski, Elizabeth R. 

Milliken, Richard W. 
Ostrom, John E. 
Peterson, John R. 
Przybysz, James 
Rikard, Lynn E. 
Sherman, Joseph R. 
Sierra, Jose O. 
Skinner, Martin A. 



Taylor, Robert E. 
Wallett, Michael L. 
Wigfall, James E. 



25 REDEYE 



CS-25 was a new squadron this 
year with two new classes and a new 
AOC with new "idears" and an 
infatuation with peanuts. New athle- 
tic prowess also reigned supreme as 
we swept intramurals three times 
and claimed the Wing Champ Swim- 
ming Team. The soap opera (AMC 
and GH) and MASH congregations 
didn't help make us Squadron of the 
Month two times running and they 
didn't contribute to our two addi- 
tions to the Wing's Outstanding 
Cadre, but Capt Spirit with his 
pick-and-fling, chicken walk, gal- 
lery applause, and under the chest- 
nut tree, did generate the spirit to 
help us reach those plateaus. 

We did hit one minor roadblock 
when we failed the ORI. Maybe the 



Squadron Commander knew some- 
thing when he went TDY just before 
Stan Eval visited. Of course it was 
nothing to worry about, the failure 
that is, since we all like getting 
walked on by an elephant. Just don't 
call the folks at one in the morning. 

Our weight loss program didn't 
take any weight out of our nuke 
missions as Second Group found no 
way to defend against our night 
attacks. It must have been those late 
nights that kept the lower three 
classes from ever beating the Fir- 
sties in any athletic endeavor. And 
thanks to the doolies for giving the 
Training Officer his first "really 
close shave." 

Oh Yeah, one more thing, "Get 
those chariots outta here." 



M^^B 


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11 





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FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Jeff Harrell 



^1 



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/ ^ 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Dan Farrish 



Hurry up and take the picture, these winter blue uniforms are itchy. 



i 



e 
i 



Carraway, David L. 

Collins, Timothy J. 

Crawford, Roger O. 

Demarest, James T. 

Elliott, Charles A. Jr. 

Feldhaus, Thomas E. 

Possum, Neil B. 

Grant, Susan P. 

Hines, Bryon H. 

Jackson, Thomas J. 

Jarrett, Edward H. 

Jurkowski, Mark W. 

Maloney, Sandra E. 

Miller, Troy S. 

Raines, William A. Ill 

Rohl, Eugene A. 

Roy, Daniel P. 

Soby, Michael G. 

Stone, Daniel J. 

Talbot, Timothy R. 

Watkins, Robert F. 

Wilcoxon, Robert B. Jr. 

Zerface, Benjamin E. 

Squadron 25 



a a 



SSi 



idiil 





SESI 



83 SiiSSS^ 




gSEE^ 





Broughton, Ronald V. 
Cox, Steven J. 
Davis, John M. 
Debusmann, Peter M. 
Depaolo, Richard D. 
Dumbacher, Francis X. 
Evans, Quintin A. 



Harris, Johnnie C. Jr. 
Horn, William T. 
Jared, Garry A. 
Kierod, Michael R. 
Knapp, Bradly J. 
Lawlor, David P. 
Pallister, Norman H. 
Pannone, Robert E. Jr. 

Pericas, John J. 
Price, Karen M. 
Schroeder, Laurie S. 
Silveria, Thomas 
Smith, Evan J. 
Stischer, David W. 
Tarr, Carol A. 
Villars, Richard J. 



Wallender, Steven P. 
Witt, Roger D. 
Zienert, Mark S. 



Abromaitis, Jeffrey T. 
Beyers, Ronald J. 
Bower, Roger F. 
Bridges, Kevin J. 
Bruno, Thomas J. 
Callahan, Garland C. 
Crews, Alfred Jr. 

Desilets, Nicole L. 
Dessert, Gerald M. 
Eherts, Todd F. 
Ellingsworth, Martin E. 
Fenstermaker, Scott L. 
Fromdahl, Christina M. 
Glass, Robert C. Jr. 
Goodall, Harry E. 

Gotch, Kathryn A. 
Gruber, Charles E. 
Harvey, Prisca L. 
Higgins, Robert C. 
Kearns, Creighton C. 
Lancaster, John E. Jr. 
Limon, Juan F. 
Lo, Wayne W. 

Louthan, Martin 
Maycumber, Kent P. 
Mayhew, Brett F. 
Nicholson, Kimberly B. 
Raggio, James M. 
Reston, Rocky R. 
Rosado, Jaime L. Jr. 
Seifried, Gary J. 

Sellers, Jerry J. 
Smolen, Stephen R. 
Sollmann, Dean P. 
Umland, Bruce D. 
Vankleef, Thomas J. 
Vogel, Christoph A. 
Wheatley, Todd S. 
White, Douglas W. II 



Wilson, Tamara R. 



26 BARONS 



After having given fair warning 
at last years Firstie roast, the Baron 
Class of 1981 assumed command of 
CS-26 with "unsurpassed originali- 
ty." 

Despite our peculiarities, the 
Barons had a successful year in 
several respects. In keeping with the 
Baron tradition, no one could beat us 
in a SAMI. On the other side of the 
coin, playing games came naturally 
to us and our intramural seasons 
were exceptional. By the time spring 



rolled around, we were third in 
Malanaphy standings, and had 
claimed two Wing championships. 

Granted we, as firstclassmen, 
make our share of mistakes (and 
probably the rest of 3rd Group's as 
well), but we also leave the "leader- 
ship laboratory" having learned 
more than most others. We have 
learned from our errors, and are 
leaving the Academy as lieutenants 
who are "Proud to Be Barons. 




83 

I 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Dick Tubb 




WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Al Borton 



Members of CS-26 after Smoker's Night. 






Aguilar, Delane A.A. 

Bednarek, Theresa A. 

Booth, Damon K. 

Brown, Russell E. 

Cline, Russell B. 

Davis, Elton D. 

Edmiston, Gregory A. 

Gordon, Michael C. 

Graves, David P. 

Haley, Martin B. 

Hill, Stephen D. 

Honsinger, Michael V. 

Interrante, Faith H. 

Johnston, Dustin C. 

Mair, Eric A. 

Mazzola, Stephen 

Miller. Michael L. 

Rehder, Douglas G. 

Riles, Jeffery M. 

Ruge, Joseph Karl 

Tyman, Lisa A. 

Vasquez, Pedro L. 

Weller, Robert G. 

Squadron 26 



82 



BSSS 





wy.?"^ '^^nM 







LNDER 



S3 Eaaaiii^s 





s 




Aipoalani, Dundy L. 
Bark, Andrew G. 
Brown, Robert W. 
Dickman, Steven M. 
Hinkle, Robert L. 
Hunter, Raymond A. 
Kimsey, Edgar S. 



Lefebvre, Debra J. 
Mahoney, Thomas M. 
Manney, Mark T. 
Mills, Kenneth D. 
Moffat, Colin D. 
Morgan, Michael R. 
Moyer, Mark E. 
Neel, Richard R. II 

Paull, Sally A. 
Poehlman, Louis J. 
Powell, Bradley D. 
Puhek, Peter P. 
Sandeen, Emily C. 
Schaefer, Leonard S. Jr. 
Scott, Kelly J. 
Sheldon, Curtis L. 



Sheppard, Paul R. 
Walsh, Joseph G. IV 
Weesner, Robert M. 
Williams, Donald S. 
Zazworsky, John D. Jr. 



Alderfer, Steven B. 
Atencio, Curtis A. 
Aubert, Steven F. 
Bereznay, Todd D. 
Carr, Timothy J. 
Clark, Roger S. 
Coccia, Terri L. 

Collins, Gary W. 
Dinenna, Christopher P. 
Ewing, Alan C. 
Gaus, Arnold J. 
Gutierrez, Maurice L. 
Hammer, Kenneth L. 
Hartline, Kerry G. 
Honerlah, Jutta A. 

Huff, Jeffrey J. 
Jansen, Jeffrey A. 
Johnson, Michael P. 
Lawrence, Carroll B. 
Ledoux, Laurie L. 
Loh, Michael A. 
Marvin, Paul R. 
McGillicuddy, Paul H. 

Metz, Mark D. 
Neff, Gordon L. Jr. 
Redman, Eric E. 
Reed, Lawrence S. 
Robinson, Alec M. 
Sartor, Joan V. 
Schlaefer, Mark S. 
Sherman, Daniel B. 



Shinn, Ramona S. 
Simon, James J. 
Smith, Robert I. 
Thomas, Terence J. 
Vetos, Laura L. 
Williams, Daniel E. 



THUNDERBIRDS 27 



The Thunderbirds have done 
fantastically this year in Wing 
competition and finished the fall 
semester as one of the top squadrons 
overall. Using nightly PFT and 
aerobic workouts, we were an 
overwhelming first in the combined 
PFT and aerobic's run rating. The 
Thunderbirds also really kicked in 
for intramurals and we greatly 
improved our record over previous 
years. Not only have we done well 
physically, but the squadron has 
shone in Academics and placed first 



in inspections. 

The Thunderbirds' nest has 
undergone a major face lift this 
year, with everyone helping out. By 
saving coke cans and hangers, we 
were able to earn enough money to 
completely remodel the SAR. Then, 
after an excellent casino night, 
enough money was raised to decor- 
ate the study room with Garfield and 
his friends. 

Overall, the T-birds have made 
the Wing stand up and take notice of 
one of the best squadrons going. 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Jim Drew 



I 




Working hard at Casino Night to make money to redo the study room. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Michael Cartney 



Andersen, Lee C. 

Arrendale, Frederic M. 

Bach, Gregg J. 

Bottesch, Christopher J. 

Broyhill, Christopher M. 

Burton, James A. 

Cabrera, Edward A. 

Cianciolo, Frederick R. 

Francisco, Raymond A. 

Grilley, David E. 

Gutierrez, William E. 

Hamilton, Gregory J. 

Haymond, Martin A. 

Hillen, Kimberly E. 

Lazarski, Anthony J. 

Montoya, Gloria D. 

Otto. Robert P. 

Ranck, John R. Jr. 

Ryan, Michael C. 

Sobers, Rogelio V. 

Sobota, David V. 

Temple, James G. 

Walters, Dale A. 



Werner, Stephen J. 

Wilson, Richard A. II 

Wood, Jonathan D. 



82 







!i£^^^^3E 




I 



Squadron 27 





m 







Accardo, Andrew J. 
Andress, Walter G. Jr. 
Bauerschmidt, Diana R. 
Bierstine, James Jr. 
Brazelton, Donald G. 
Burns, David M. 
Clarke. Paul O. 



Coccia, Larry J. 
Duffy, Timothy 
Duvall, David J. 
Finley, Michael J. 
Gettelman, Ann E. 
Guthals, Mick R. 
Habig, Christopher A. 
Jamsa, Kris A. 

Knoblock, Stephen A. 
Kowall, Stevcart J. 
Meidt, Gregory J. 
Moore, Dennis D. 
Palacios, Sean P. 
Payne, Jonathan S. 
Petry, Hans J. 
Schimmel, Patricia A. 



Wermuth, Michael J. 
Wiedenhoeft, Christopher J. 



t-|,t'f 




SiiS 




Babbitt, Albert J. 
Bates, Stanley D. 
Blaettler, Daniel C. 
Blatz, Carl T. 
Bumgardner, Michael L. 
Cain, Scott A. 
Cartagena, Brent 

Conrad, James D. 
Cutts, Brian P. 
Deniston, Ruth A. 
Devol, David S. 
Dufaud, Bradley W. 
Eichenberger, William H. 
Emanuel, Gregory G. 
Fitzpatrick, Brien F. 

Grant, Douglas R. 
Irving, David B. 
Jirik, Michael A. 
Johnson, Robin L. 
Jordan, John D. Ill 
Knight, David J. 
Koberstein, Mary A. 
Kovalsld, Sharron A. 

Kubiak, Jeffrey J. 
Lumsdaine, Andrew 
Marshall, Gregory 
Perren, James A. 
Reed, William R. Jr. 
Revels, Allen R. 
Ross, Mark S. 
Scalese, Gregory S. 



Scott, Leon C. Jr. 
Sercel Joel C. 
Valentine, Fred L. Jr. 
Waltrip, James E. 



28 BLACKBIRDS 



The '80-'81 academic year saw a 
dramatic change in the 28th Cadet 
Squadron. During the transition 
period when emphasis was on 
professionalism, the squadron took 
on a new name, "Blackbirds." With 
Capt Cafiero as our AOC, we 
overcame such obstacles as dust on 
the ceiling, documentation, three- 
hour SAMIs and the feared Stan 
Eval inquisition. 

This year could be described as 
one filled with changes . . . the 
"new" training program, 0705 meet- 
ings, regulation tests, the "FCIF" 
and many more. But nothing could 
keep 28's spirits down; remember the 
commando-style raid on the X-4? 
And how about the B-Ball game? 
Even the squadron "GI" party was 
fun (hamburgers and everything!) — 
it even got us out of a SAMI so we 
could spend the weekend at Farrish, 
ice-skating and stuffing ourselves 
with barbequed chicken. Our trip to 



Mather, with T-37 rides and side trip 
to Lake Tahoe was a blast! 

This was the year the squadron 
bought the ping-pong table, desig- 
nated a "Brain Cage" for those who 
put their minds above their bodies 
and a weight room for those who put 
their bodies above their brains! 
Spring intramurals saw the best 
results of the year with team 
handball and water polo leading the 
way. 

As the year ends and as the Class 
of 1982 begins its transition into the 
key leadership positions, we have 
re-initiated the Magpie back into the 
squadron — this time with a new 
meaning and purpose. We can 
honestly, and deservedly say to all 
who pass through the halls of 28th, 
"Best of Luck" and "Proud to be a 
Magpie!" 




FALL COMMANDER 

CIC Michael Patrick 

Bohanah 




Blackbirds in front of a Blackbird. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Michael Albrecht 



I 



Anaya, Richard E. 

Bonini, Donald F. Jr. 

Grain, Arthur W. 

Crider, John R. 

Haave, Christopher E. 

Harding, William J. 

Kramlinger, George D. 

Marshman, Steven N. 

McCorkindale, Donn K. 

Miloscia, Stephen M. 

Morabito, Eugene V. 

Penick, Lee R. 

Phillis, Stephen R. 

Reymann, Christopher C. 

Rosburg, Julie L. 



Smellie, Patrick D. 
Vogel, Dean M. 
West, David C. 




SSb 






VDER 
itrick 













I "I t-f 



s 




Beeson, Benjamin W. 
Bullock, Jay P. 
Cilea, Stephen 
Fentress, Joseph B. 
Fluker, Mark E. 
Fussell, Jack H. 
Garstka, John J. 

Gaulton, Ronald P. 
Girbert, Frederick M. 
Hartfield, Michael A. 
Huntley, Douglas E. 
Ignatowski, Neal A. 
King, Edmund T. II 
Kurashige, James K. 
Ley, Scott D. 

Marbach, Donald E. 
Meyer, Ronald K. Jr. 
MuUahey, Stephen M. 
Ready, Lisa L. 
Rios, Eric W. 
Roth, Susan E. 
Smith, Barry C. 
Taylor, William D. 



Thorn, Mack J. 
Torres, Mark E. 
Varner, Gerald J. II 
Warren, Fred L. Ill 



Alt, Eden J. 
Ashley, Kevin A. 
Benetti, Marco A. 
Buchanan, Robert A. Jr. 
Chapman, Burton R. Jr. 
Churchill, Kevin D. 
Conroy, Anne E. 

Coulombe, Michele L. 
Drew, Benjamin A. Jr. 
Farquhar, Carl L. 
Fitzgerald, David J. 
Getz, Kermit J. 
Grimes, Michael S. 
Hayes, Doyle R. Jr. 
Helen, Keith W. 

Malone, Michael L. 
Matthews, Titus K. 
Milteer, Michael N. 
Missinne, John M. 
Mitchell, Edmund J. 
Mumm, Perry O. 
Myers, Chris A. 
Neveu, William A. 





ft- 


f 


l,,f 


5 

^ 


•t- 


t ■■t. 


Poeschl, Patrick D. 
Robbin, Jeffrey C. 
Roosa, John D. 
Roubion, Robert D. 
Shipman, James J. 
Smith, Daryl R. 
Stone, Robert S. 
Suarez, Paul J. 






a 


Be 


Torres, Terry L. 
Waggener, James W. Jr. 
Young, Christine M. 


441 



















29 BLACK PANTHERS 



The Black Panthers of 29 began 
their fantastic year by acquiring a 
new AOC and 2 new classes. The 
Panthers began their ascent to the 
top with class and squadron parties, 
and a class baseball tournament. 
Working hard together, the 
Panthers, by the spring of 1981 were 
second in academics and first in 
intramurals. They received their 
second consecutive Wing champion- 
ship in cross country in the fall, 
along with a stunning wrestling 
victory in the winter. Boxing also 
did well, with Ricky Graham going 
on to win his second Wing Open 
boxing title, and on to win nationals. 



In the PFT and the aerobics, 29'ers 
grabbed 6th and 7th overall, respec- 
tively. 

On the military side, the doolies 
and 3°'s received top scores on their 
PCEs. In February, the Panthers 
amazed the Wing Stan Eval team by 
passing with flying colors. By 
mid-April, the Panthers were 
breathing down 4th squadron's neck 
for the outstanding squadron of the 
year. The Panthers will begin next 
year by having a new AOC and 2 new 
classes once again. This has certain- 
ly been a very successful year for the 
Black Panthers by any standard, and 
next year will be even better! 




83 



I 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Randall Peterson 




Steve Roda getting revenge on Derek Dickey as other 
squadron members are gathered to watch the event. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Rodolfo Castillo 



! 



Beckvcith, Charles R. 

Berman, Bernice 

Bower, Devin P. 

Bowie, David A. 

Doby, David S. 

Duncan, Rives M. 

Goard, Alan L. 

Grissom, Thomas E. 

Katapski, Steven M. 

Knaplund, Justin K. 

Lamb, Richard W. 

McGinty, Colleen J. 

Mullen, Deborah A. 

Sandwick, Nicholas R. 

Scari, Robert J. 

Schlapkohl, Scott R. 

Smith, Mark K. 

Strom, Brock T. J. II 

Strub, Daniel E. 

Weber, Annetta J. 

Wilson, Christopher F. 

Wolters, Tod D. 

Squadron 29 



82 




^SSi 




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83 




dJ^MM^M^^ 



Iff -11.^ 



ESS 




Abbott, Milton C. 
Anderson, Nicole P. 
Ballard, Monaco 
Barnes, William P. 
Caldwell, Douglas L. 
Cerny, James N. 
Comeaux, Michael K. 

Curl, Steven A. 
Dunne, John D. 
Fiedler, Steven F. 
Frazee, David C. 
Graham, Richard A. 
Gutierrez, Brad A. 
Harencak, Garrett 
Jackson, Sally J. 

Kendig, Wayne A. 
Klaudt, David W. 
Leak, Chris E. 
Mcintosh, Brian K. 
McKeon, Matthew P. 
Miller, Eric M. 
Mitchell, Zane W. Jr. 
Moses, Thomas F. 



Peck, Jeffrey W. 
Schaeffer, Stephen M. 



Shaw, James 
Smith, Suzi M. 




i 



# t .1 * 




Baize, Richard A. 
Behne, Daniel G. 
Boragina, Dominic N. 
Brady, David A. 
Butler, Mary J. 
Davies, David A. 
Dinuovo, Joseph T. 

Donald, James A. 
Edkins, Craig R. 
Esmay, Jay R. 
Eubanks, James C. Jr. 
Farish, Stephen D. 
Gard, Christopher D. 
Gomes, Marie E. 
Greer, Timothy J. 

Hallway, Frederick X. Jr. 
Hornbacker, Kurt A. 
Johnson, James P. Ill 
Kenney, John M. 
Koyanagi, Douglas M. 
McGeeney, Micahel S. 
Meyen, Joy R. 
Mounts, Jon S. 

Neuharth, Jay S. 
Pogue, Edwin B. 
Quiros, Jaime J. 
Riggs, John D. 
Roda, Steve D. 
Russell, Jock J. 
Studer, Scott A. 
Subjoc, Janet L. 



Trujillo, Michael A. 
Wisniewski, Clayton J. 



KNIGHTS OF THIRT 



As the Knights of Thirt returned 
from summer 1980 there were many 
new faces and a desire to place 30 
first in Wing competition. With Maj 
Jack Lefforge as AOC and Duane 
Dick as squadron commander, we set 
high goals in academics, athletics, 
and military training. 

Our first goal realized was a 
Wing Championship in intramural 
tackle football and then the selection 
as the top marching squadron that 
would represent the Academy at 
President Reagan's Inaugural Par- 
ade. Between the first day of school 
and Washington D.C., we placed first 
in both fall parades, and dominated 



in intramurals. 

As the military positions 
changed. Rick Martin took over as 
squadron commander for the spring 
semester and we continued our trend 
of success. We may not attain all of 
our goals but the effort has made all 
of us better people and 30 the 
squadron to beat. The Squadron will 
miss Maj Lefforge as he leaves the 
Academy for Germany and F-4's, and 
the squadron will never be the same 
without the J.C.'s, John Boy's, 
Bone's, and cheese's. But, "82" is 
ready to command and 30 will stay 
in its rightful position — first! 




I 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Duane C. Dick 




Firsties Having Fun - Compliment* of the "Maj.' 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Frederick H. Martin 



j 



Ackerley, Paul R. 
Downey, Glen B. Jr. 
Duncan, Mare B. 
Dziubela, James E. 
Friedman, Jack J. 
Higney, George J. 
Himeon, Sarah J. 



Howard, Diana M. 

Howell, Samuel D. 

Kleinlein, Kenneth B. 

Lyden, Ramona G. 

Matrka, Paul G. 

Morrell, Ronald A. 

Pfeiffer, Thomas P. 

Phillips, Scott N. 



Pierson, Blake A. 

Reynolds, Joseph H. 

Smith, Elva D. 

Stake, Eric T. 

Topper, Steven M. 

Wanhanen, Ronald C. 



iiisi 




Q^ 




Squadron 30 



83 mSBBP 
BEEISB 




Aiken, Timothy R. 
Ash, Scott S. 
Barnson, Jeffrey K. 
Bechard, Gregg R. 
Buckenmyer, David V. 
Drensek, Robert A. 
Fisher, Craig H. 



Frassinelli, Mark C. 
Gobern, Alexis M. Jr. 
Haugen, Ronald J. 
Hermes, Amy M. 
Jones, Charles D. 
Kendall, Jeffrey B. 
Klatt, Ronald O. 
Lane, Grant E. 

Mathews, Mark E. 
McCormick, Timothy J. 
Morganthaler, Victor N. 
Newhall, Quinn B. 
Oleary, Michael E. 
Patterson, Pamela A. 
Schoenhardt, Tim A. 
Sizemore, Andrew E. 



Smith, Robert E. 
Sobota, Richard A. 
Stroud, Michael L. 
Vick, Nora J. 
Vonch, Craig D. 
Wells, Mark A. 




i 

ii 




Ammerman, Douglas J. 
Baker, John S. 
Battaglia, Joseph H. II 
Carter, Michael R. 
Castillo, Karen M. 
Cowling, Daniel L. 
Dimaria, Michael A. 



Doyle, Thomas E. 
Drinkard, Mark G. 
Ellwein, Bruce D. 
Figueroa, Dianna M. 
Forsythe, John K. Jr. 
Gounaud, Charles S. 
Grifnth, Ralph R. Jr. 
Harrison, Scott R. 

Hunter, Roger A. 
Jenckes, Elizabeth M. 
Johnson, Lauren J. 
Ligon, Robert E. Ill 
Lombardo, Anthony S. 
Malupin, Robert P. 
Marshall, John C. 
McClary, Wayne H. 

Muilenburg, Jeffrey J. 
Nuanes, Robert A. 
Owens, John E. 
Petersen, Charles E. Jr. 
Sadler, Michael J. 
Schetterer, Michael R. 
Schmidt, Paul H. 
Sheedy, John P. 



Stone, Matthew A. 
Termont, Brian E. 
Tuytschaevers, Thomas J. 
Walker, Kenneth K. 
Weaver, Gay L. 
Webb, Richard D. 



31 GRIM REAPERS 



The Grim Reapers of 1980-81 are 
proud to admit that they were true 
to their squadron heritage and work 
ethic of working hard, performing 
well, and partying harder. 

The easiest going and best 
squadron in the Wing, known by 
most as the "mellowist," consistently 
surprised all by rising to any 
occasion when it counted. The 
Reapers took three firsts and two 
seconds in 4th Group's monthly 
squadron competition. With the 
excellent supervision of our new 
"Nav" AOC, Capt Ray, Reaper 
seniors influenced and showed 31 the 
way it should and would be ... a 
successful year to the top without 
SAMI's and with more parties, 
including Friday nights. 

Our squadron sponsor trip to 



Pease AFB, New Hampshire was a 
highlight that started the year off 
right. We highlighted the rest of the 
year surprising ourselves; the reap- 
ing athletes of 31 brought intramur- 
als to the 600 club or better all three 
intramural seasons, something not 
done since at least 1977. 

And, of course, the unforget- 
table high points were the good 
times with the best squadron par- 
ticipants in the Wing — the 0300 
hospitality checks at two of our 
outstanding participants homes'. 
Major Reitzell's and Colonel Wolfs. 

31 is grateful to all that made 31 
best. A little hard work, a little luck, 
support, and the special friendships 
that have developed helped 31 to be 
what it is — the finest, mellow, 
successful. "Do it 31." 




IS 

i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Clifford P. Uehlin 




We may be called Grim, but we try to do 
noon meal formation. 



best. CIC Bob Schmidt marching CS-3I at 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Dick A. Daso 



I 



Burr, Theodosia B. 
Czarniak, Michael V. 

Davis, Gregory E. 

Eades, William E. 

Eayrs, Michael P. 

Ghim, Barnard T. 
Glowicz, Norman M. 



Hogg, Gary W. 

Kealy, Luke J. 

Mraz, Richard T. 

Okeefe, Kelly P. 

Olson, Richard E. 

Patton, Melaney S. 

Pillar, James E. 

Redford, Ivan D. Jr. 



Robinson, Kenneth L. 

Sipos, Michael J. 

Skaff. Michael L. 

Smith, Roderick C. 

Zejdlik, Joel M. 




Squadron 31 



83 



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BE5EBSS 



^MM 




ii^ 



B^IISSP 




Anderson, Carol A. 
Hartley, Burt A. 
Braund, Sharon M. 
Burke, Richard J. 
Carpico, Joseph F. 
Frankenberger, Charles 
Fulton, William J. II 

Gore, Kevin A. 
Hacker, Philip W. 
Hanford, Patrick D. 
Hoendorf, Raymond C. 
Lalumia, John D. 
Langan, Robert W. 
Moody, Jay A. 
Nelson, Leif C. 

Ogden, Jame H. 
Pacheco, Joseph G. 
Phillips, David D. Jr. 
Price, Mark R. 
Ramsey, Michael E. 
Rand, Franklin D. 
Smith, Eric T. 
Sutton, Roland O.W. 



Yuen, Jeffrey 
Ziegler, Daniel 



''Omi 


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QS 



Beck, Elizabeth A. 
Biggs, Dennis M. 
Brady, Michael H. 
Callaghan, Kathleen A. 
Christensen, Patrick T. 
Dant, Marifrances 
Draeger, Daniel A. 

Flint, John E. 
Flood, Andrew T. 
Gordon, David H. 
Harper, John D. Jr. 
Henness, Joel E. 
Holmes, Bryan D. 
Hurst, Thurston L. 
Kelly, Shawn L. 

Miller, James V. 
Mouw, Mark W. 
Nang, Ceferino N. 
Nonaka, Kent H. 
Pasko, Ribert II 
Powell, Benjamin D. 
Pritchard, Michael G. 
Quinn, John S. Ill 

Read, Peter D. 
Rivera, Jose A. 
Rowland, Steven B. 
Shimmin, Russell D. 
Sipes, Richard L. 
Stewart, Scott E. 
Syers, Cynthia E. 
Thompson, Gavin L. 



Walker, David H. 
Williams, Horace L. 



32 ROADRUNNERS 



It was the year 1980-1981. The 
upper three classes returned from 
summer frolic to the cruel, grey 
world of academics and the all- 
too-familiar routine. They were met 
by 1984, a group with a lean and 
hungry look. 

How long was it before things 
got "back to normal?" '81 became an 
all-male class in 32. Element leaders 
agonized over Form 76's (not Forms 
76) as did both the 3 and 4°s. Stan 
Eval hit like a white tornado. A new 
Commander-in-Chief and a new 
Comm. The boomerang wings went 
on sale. The hostages came back. 
Our grades, on the whole, went down 
from previous years; in the balance, 
intramurals improved. It was a 
warm winter. We got a 100-page LOI 



for Hell Week (an affair lasting 
three days) and a 4-page LOI for 
Brevet (lasting half a semester). 

Our social life included a spon- 
sor trip to McClellan AFB and an 
enjoyable beer ballgame. Hundreds 
night destroyed every '81 room in the 
squadron. In short, nothing is as 
constant as change; everything does 
change, and yet nothing ever seems 
to change. 

We got mad, everybody does, but 
we always pulled together. And, 
when it is all said and done, it is 
pooled strength amid mutual suffer- 
ing that got us through. A sense of 
humor at the strangest of times; a 
kind word when you needed it. You 
can't see it, but you know it's there 
and it is no accident. 




83 



i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Tom Kallman 




Having some fun by the P-School. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Lenny Smales 



Barrows, Larry P. 

Best, Eric H. 

Childers, Andreas B. 

Easier, David J. 

Gebert, Frank A. 

Gomez-Montgomery, Marcela 

Graham, Billy T. Jr. 

Howard, Stephen G. 

Jones, Donald D. 

Kedzie, Christopher R. 

Korb, Brian R. 

Krisinger, Kevin C. 

ONeal, James E. 

Rein, Daniel E. 

Santiago, Frank Jr. 

Schievenin, Jeffrey A. 

Schirmer, Sarah J. 

Shetler, Renna A. 

Stauffer, Titus E. 

Sweeney, Robert F. II 

Ventrano, Victor J. 

Williams, Katharine A. 

Young, John F. 



Squadron 32 




i 



83 



f '1 I 










Barkate, Joseph G. Jr. 
Bartos, Peter P. 
Benike, Christopher A. 
Bradford, Carlisle J. 
Byrne, Sean M. 
Cajili, Antonio E. 
Cutter, Ronald M. Jr. 

Dulaney, Jason C. 
Fandel, John A. 
Farese, John T. 
Guevara, Kenneth J. 
Hageman, Mark R. 
Hogan, George J. 
Holway, Colin A. 
Huerta, Enrique Jr. 

Jardon, David J. 
Jolly, Robert J. 
Jones, Nathan H. 
Katzakian, Stephen T. 
Masters, Stanley T. 
Miller, James C. 
Moore, Jeffrey S. 
Norton, Kenneth R. Jr. 

Poythress, George M. 
Richelieu, Rodney S. 
Rosas, Michael G. 
Walker, Kimberly F. 
Wendlberger, Joseph C. 
Wickman, Michael P. 
Wood, John W. 



Not Pictured: 
Peterson, David A. 




BBI 




Albiol, Les 

Alexander, Pamela E. 
Alvarez, Juan C. 
Bortka, Victor C. 
Burns, David P. 
Clark, Warren H. 
Davison, Kenneth L. Jr. 



Desantis, Robert V. 
Eigner, Margaret A. 
Forcade, Duane A. 
Gage, Kenneth R. 
Galipeau, Douglas A. 
Goodwill, David S. 
Hall, Carol A. 
Huggins, Thomas G. 

Islin, Daphne A. 
Johnson, Joseph D. 
Kelly, Patrick D. Jr. 
Keylon, Harold C. Ill 
Knofczynski, Mark R. 
Leigh-Kendall, James R. 
Lemanski, Walter J. 
McQuade, Timothy E. 

Miller, David S. 
Monbouquette, Richard A. 
Mouat, Robert G. 
Nameroff, Steven E. 
Nowak, Christopher T. 
Ostendorf, Joseph J. 
Rodgers, Robert M. Jr. 
Ropelewski, Richard H. 



Rozelsky, Kenneth M. II 
Sanders, Samuel T. 
Simcik, Luke J. 
Trost, Britta A. 
Wittman, Linda M. 
Yount, Dennis W. 
Zenyuh, John P. 



33 Cellar Ratz 



If the word "unpredictable" 
could be used to describe a single 
squadron in the Cadet Wing, it 
would have to be the Cellar Ratz of 
33. This year, the squadron got off to 
a dynamic start that left many in 
awe. In the three graded parades of 
the fall semester, the Ratz finished 
in the top three of the Wing each 
time. However, to the delight of 
other squadrons who were vying for 
a place at the Presidents' Inaugura- 
tion, noon meal marching slowly 
eroded this commanding position as 
the vice-like grip of the Dean took 
hold. 

Soon, to outsiders it appeared 
that things were too quiet on the 
second floor of Sijan. But silence 
should not be mistaken for inactivi- 



ty, for the Ratz were feverishly 
engaged in squadron improvement 
projects and intensive preparation 
for the ultimate test: Standard 
Evaluation. At the precise moment, 
33rd Squadron rose to the occasion 
and demonstrated that it could not 
be discounted, entirely. The squa- 
dron came to within a decimal point 
of maxing this test and, since then, 
has been on the upswing. 

Brevit staff has succeeded in 
putting new fire into the veins of the 
Cellar Ratz, especially with regards 
to intramurals. In this area, all four 
classes are working together to run 
in the best team records we have 
seen all year. Once again, the Cellar 
Ratz of 33 are on the move. 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Tom Robbins 







Comaraderie is one of the Ratz better attributes. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Cindy Faries 






Barnes, Marion E. II. 
Bertholf, Mark A. 
Bissell, Douglas N. 
Bowen, Eric A. 
Campbell, John P. 
Casias, Charles E. 
Christenson, David A. 

Fredrickson, Michael J. 

Huff, Benjamin C. 

Ingram, Kristine M. 

Jozwicki, John F. 

Lindemann, Timothy F. 

Mokris, Daniel J. 

Morin, Steven R. 

Murphy, Kenneth A. 

Oakley, Randall K. 

Omeara, David C. 

Pearson, Steven L. 

Richards, Thomas L. 

Rider, Jill L. 

Roseen, Erik K. 

Saul, Roger E. 

Sinclair, Lori A. 



Turek, Raymond E. Jr. 

Wagner, Darren P. 

Womack, Gregory P. 




Squadron 33 



.NDER 







Archer, Wendy A. 
Baggott, Sean S. 
Bentler, Katarina S. 
Brisbon, Harris L. 
Brown, Steven M. 
Conway, Robert W. 
Domkowski, Donald W. 



Dull, Christopher A. 
Erickson, Mark S. 
Fowler, Bobby G. Jr. 
Garcia, Gregory S. 
Harden, James D. 
Hook, William C. 
Jenkins, David M. 
Johnson, Sonya Y. 

Kugler, David E. 
Liggett, Christopher J. 
Peter, Lawrence J. 
Pohland, Eric A. 
Robinson, James T. 
Rodriguez, David A. 
Ryan, Thomas M. 
Samuda, Eric F. 



Shetler, Roger D. 
Stallman, Steven O. 
Stech, Stephen D. 
Stevens, Jeffrey L. 
Timm, David L. 
Vaca-Pardo, Luis F. 
Yeshnik, Riger A. 



Batson, Maxwell M. 
Blumenthal, Mark N. 
Bosau, Christine R. 
Bradshaw, Richard W. Jr. 
Butson, Brock E. 
Capllonch, Michael P. 
Cox,' Samuel D. 



Edwards, Cory 
Elliott, Grady N. Jr. 
Eunice, Pete B. 
Haynes, Victor C. 
Hurst, Cameron E. 
Jackson, Ingrid M. 
Jensen, Michael D. 
Johnson, Brent A. 

Jones, Marvin E. 
Landschulz, Tiina L. 
Lieske, Brooks, R. 
Maxwell, Edward P. 
Phillips, Paul D. 
Puhrmann, Randall C. 
Riedy, John J. 
Rojas, Daniel 

Sakulich, Timothy J. 
Skalisky, Kyle T. 
Slyman, Gerald T. 
Smith, Patrick J. 
Steckel, Scott W. 
Sweeney, Daniel C. 
Thomas, Robert D. 
Tooke, Karen E. 



Troiano, Christopher D. 
Tyler, Gregory L. 
Wagoner, Steven B. 
Workman, Richard S. U 
Wright, Robin A. 
Yellc, John T. 



Not Pictured: 
Villarreal, Felix G. 



34 LOOSE HOGS 



Although many have tried, no 
one has been able to convince the 
Hogs that you can't have fun at a 
military Academy. In the true 
squadron tradition, the hard work of 
academics which kept 34 high in the 
Wing was tempered with equally 
vigorous parties and dining-outs. 

When the two rookie classes of 
'82 and '84 came together with the 
old hands in '81 and '83, a breed of 
unity and togetherness resulted that 
let the squadron pull through some 
tough spots. When the Stan Eval 
team came through in April, the 
inspectors could find nothing wrong 



with Hogville — making 34th the 
only squadron to max the important 
event. 

A sponsor trip to Edwards later 
in the month gave the mob a chance 
to wind down and get some flying 
time in. While both Maj Pittman and 
the gang from '81 will be leaving, the 
legacy must be carried on by '82 with 
a little help from Trevor H. Pittman 
— a future member of the Class of 
'82 who was cristened a Hog in 
February by the Maj and his wife. 
With the prospectus bright, who 
knows how "loose" the squadron will 
be next year! 




83 

i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC David McSwain 




Firsties celebrating lOO's Night in the typical 34 fashion! 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC James Villers 






Baker, Mark A. 

Crenwelge, Kevin D. 

Crews, Mark C. 

Durant, Cecil J. 

Erikson, William L. 

Grizzle, Steven R. 

Halpin, John M. 

Hindman, Clifford D. 

Howard, Richard N. II 

Ingalsbe, Richard A. 

Johnson, Thomas L. 

McLean, Brian W. 

MuUett, Gary P. 

Norman, Alan B. 

Perry, Timothy D. 

Phillips, Ray R. 

Schardt, Michael T. 

Stonerock, Kurt A. 

Taylor, Thomas C. 

Wilson, Powell W. 

Wiseman, Jeffrey D. 

Wright, John C. 

Squadron 34 



82 







'ssumsrs 



t 



<DER 



83 Hsgisas 



Atkinson, Reuben Jr. 
Atwell, Mark A. 
Benson, Thomas M. 
Brey, Michael J. 
Clausen, Lars C. 
Dublin, Richard D. 
Erchinger, David A. 

Geoffrey, Thomas C. 
Hall, Nathaniel C. 
Harlan, Wade W. 
Jackman, James J. 
Jaeger, Thomas A. 
Kalmeyer, Mary B. 
Klimek, Douglas K. 
Linden, Lisa K. 

MacDonald, Robert J. 
Moslow, Maureen E. 
Murakami, Tracy M. 
Riley, Jefrey H. 
Russi, Scott A. 
Smith, Barry R. 
Trueblood, Michael T. 
Ulich, Robert F. 



Wood, Stephen E. 
Not Pictured: 
Millinder, Shawn M. 




Abbott, Jeffrey J. 
Avey, Timothy A. 
Carye, Ronald W. 
Conway, Norphesia G. 
Corrao, Peter 
Davis, Russell J. 
Decker, Jay S. 

Dixon, Troy L. 
Ehrhard, Gregory J. 
Eskengren, Emil A. 
Fopiano, Randall L. 
Graffis, Judy M. 
Guevara, Albert E. 
Hughes, Craig A. 
Johnson, Matthew C. 

Kershner, John A. 
Kucej, Michael A. 
Kurl, Jodi A. 
Kyker, Charles R. 
Lambert, Kristie A. 
Lauderdale, Walter J. 
Lessel, James B. 
Marko, Dennis C. 

Mortati, Joseph G. 
Novak, Mark S. 
Osedacz, Richard P. 
Paul, Michael E. 
Phillips, Ralph D. 
Robinson, Robert L. 
Roell, Steven R. 
Roithmayr, Daria 



Sedler, Brent K. 
Sieverling, John M. 
Viera, Alfonso G. 
Not Pictured: 
Zampacorta, James A. 



35 WILD WEASELS 



From the fateful day we all step 
off the bus and confront our first 
cadet to the time we loft our hats 
into the Colorado sky, we learn to 
change and adjust to this institution. 

For the members of 35th Squad- 
ron, 1980-81 was a year of instruc- 
tion in day-to-day survival. While 
having the same AOC lent some 
continuity, early morning marching 
practices and Saturday afternoon 
SAMI's made us unique among the 
rest of the Wing. The new juniors 
and freshmen were easily assimilat- 
ed into the ranks, but this wasn't 
reflected in noon meal marching 
results. 

Although we were never Squad- 
ron of the Month, we never slacked 
off, were always up by 0705 and 
passed Stan Eval. Like those first 



weeks, we hung together and sur- 
vived another year of the Dean's 
uppercuts, the Comm's blows, and 
McD's hamburgers. 

We hope that 81 looks back on 
the Form 76's and element leader 
notebooks as preparation for the 
"real" Air Force and just remember 
guys: 

May the runway rise to meet 

you. 
May your landings be into the 

wind. 
May the rain fall soft upon your 

silos, 
And the sunshine warm upon 

your ranges, 
And until you return again. 
May God hold you in the palm of 
His hand. 




|!1 

ii 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Dennis Ward 




So where are all the women, George? L to R: Lance Balthazar, Grant Harden, Dennia Ward, 
Dennis Polumbo, George Rebujio. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Dennis Braun 



s 



Barrientes, Abel 

Berry, Carson C. 

Carbaugh, Kenneth E. 

Claus, Carl L. 

Damal, Michael E. 

Deblase, John P. Jr. 

Flynn, Michael D. 

Harrier, Daniel M. 

La Valley, Thomas L. 

Lofton, Victor E. 

Moore, Thomas K. 

Rath, Michael J. 

Schneider, Richard A. 

Schroder. William H. 

Schultz, Royce R. 



Simpson, Donald R. 

Stevens, Theresa M. 

Waters, Robert E. Jr. 

Wharton, Christopher J. 

Willsie, James R. 

Zemanek, William W. 

Not Pictured: Cantwell, Peter C. 






Squadron 35 




isss ^ 




Amen, Paul J.H. 
Carter, Norris E. 
Crow, John S. 
Dorsey, John J. 
Dudney, David W. 
Finver, Mark A. 
Frost, Patrick E. 

Goodwin, Scott P. 
Gracia, Alvaro 
Graves, Ronald E. 
Guyton, Thomas J. 
Hanrahan, Theresa L. 
Ruhr, Kenneth W. 
Lovy, Renee M. 
Luithly, James C. 

Mann, Steven P. 
Maxey, Randall B. 
McDevitt, John M. 
Melville, Mark A. 
Nichols, Stuart O. 
Rock, Mark T. 
Rudnick, Jeffrey J. 
Sadlak, Cathleen A. 

Schatz, Rowayne A. Jr. 
Schmitz, Mark J. 
Smits, Ronald J. Jr. 
Stark, Michael B. 
Swonger, Mark A. 
Telkamp, Linda E. 
Wassner, Howard A. 
Wilson, Darrell R. 



Not Pictured: 
Watts, Wendi L. 



INDER 



S 




4 4 -f I f 



Aiken, Charles H. Jr. 
Carroll, John L. 
Carsell, Charles B. 
Coleman, Kevin C. 
Cossin, James J. 
Doucett, Kathleen A. 
Duteman, David P. 

Dzoba, Kenneth W. 
Engelking, Michael J. 
Fuller, Michael G. 
Gfeller, Gary M. 
Gonzalez, Veronica E. 
Gutierrez, Charles O. 
Hopkins, Kevin M. 
Knutson, Sarah K. 

Major, Derrick S. 
McAllister, Brian D. 
McMahan, Russell D. 
McNeal, Michael J. 
Nefzger, Richard D. 
Obermeyer, Scott M. 
Reed, David D. 
Rodriguez, Edwin A. 

Sheppard, Gwendolyn M. 
Smith, Jeffry S. 
Stangle, Raymond C. II 
Stark, David C. 
Taylor, Scott E. 
Tyner, Tiffany L. 
Wacker, Stephen J. 
Ware, David A. 

Webb, Randall R. 
Weigand, John R. 
Wiley, Joseph T. 
Williamson, Robert D. 
Wink, Robin S. 
Not Pictured: 
Maier, John P. 



36 PINK PANTHERS 



Captain Fritts' log, stardate 1981: 

I took over a most incredible 
squadron this past year, the Pink 
Panthers of 36. The panthers showed 
me new frontiers I never knew 
existed. My winter squadron com- 
mander totaled his car, just to carry 
on the tradition that had been 
started the previous year, and my 
squadron staff got snowed in at a bar 
called "Spikes Place", forcing me to 
go through a SAMI by myself. 

I saw them form a "MASH" club, 
at the expense of the 39th in the 
Wing in academics. And just as I 
began to wonder whether these 



yahoos could do anything right, they 
pulled together to pass standard 
evaluation and finished higher in the 
group than they had in eons. 

Conventional they're not, but 
they are one of the most spirited 
squadrons at the Academy. They 
showed this by nuking the Army 
Base at Fort Carson before the Army 
game and by winning two kegs of 
"spirit" over the course of the year. 

Peter Sellers may have died this 
past year, but the legend he helped 
create and the Pink Panthers of the 
36th cadet squadron continue on. 
"And that's what I'm talkin' about." 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Mike Parker 




83 

I 

i 



Pink Panthers taking a "study break" after 



39th in the Wing in academics! 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Frank Gallegos 



e 

I 



Allen, Raymond W. 

Edward L. Jr. 

Benich, Christopher J. 

Berry, Michael R. 

Brown, Robert S. Jr. 

Ciechanowski, Daniel A. 

Elsee, Walter J. 

Ewart, Roberta M. 

Gammon, Carla H. 

Gomez, John J. 

Hardcastle, Mark S. 

Hosken, Jeffrey A. 

Hunigan, Kirk A. 

Kessler, Donald J. 

Korcheck, Michael F. 

Mahoney, Anthony J. 

Malacrida, Robert F. 

Potier, Thomas H. Jr. 

Seipp, Joan P. 

Silvia, John D. 

Snearly, William N. 

Stephens, Jeffrey P. 

Turner, Richard D. 



Tuttle, Karen M. 



ill 



2 



Squadron 36 



1 



L 



legos 








H^w i^^^i p^^m 

ii 




84 



f -M I m 



iSBiBiBS 
BBBBBBii 



•I I ,■ f 




Arata, Alan W. 
Banna, Joseph A, 
Bennett, Clinton D. 
Bishop, Brian T. 
Bosworth, Karl S. 
Boughton, Daniel V. 
Bowers, William M. 

Brown, Timothy R. 
Decker, Robert G. 
Fischer, Gregory J. 
Flores, Tonia R. 
Gardner, David 
Garwood, David B. 
Hayden, Omer R. 
Hean, Marta E. 

Heck, Joel C. 
Hill, Douglas E. 
Madrid, Michael J. 
Moreland, Carol L. 
Pollock, Bradley S. 
Reinecke, Mark S. 
Rossillon, Jerome J. 
Sand, Duwane E. 

Schulte, Brian A. 
Seitchek, Glenn D. 
Shofner, Jerry L. 
Smith, Ricard K. 
Sterns, Alan R. 
Sullivan, Konda H. 
Volker, William J. 
Yamazaki, Tomoko G.K. 



Yancy, Daniel M. 



Barrett, Linda K. 
Basler, Chad J. 
Boyle, Robert K. Jr. 
Burkhardt, Richard A. 
Burton, Richard D. 
Davenport, Robert E. II 
Fernandez, Adolfo J. 

George, Tara L. 
Griffeth, Cynthia K. 
Hamelin, Robin S. 
Herrera, Victor G. 
Hobbs, Steven L. 
Jeglum, Karen L. 
Johnson, Geoffrey F. 
Junkes, Kenneth R. 

Kealy, Arthur S. 
King, Bruce R. 
Lee, Woo C. 
Martinez, Larry S. 
Mason, William M. 
McLaughlin, Kevin L. 
Naftzger, Steven D. 
Oglesby, Philip B. 

Peck, Gene R. 
Phanord, Bettina A. 
Post, Donald W. 
Propoggio, Ronald J. 
Reeves, Janet A. 
Reinders, Jeffrey W. 
Robison, Donald Jr. 
Setzer, Ronald E. 
Sojourner, Russell J. 
Speltz, John G. 
Taylor, John D. 
Thompson, John F. 
Tyler, Lawrence T. 
Waldon, Scott A. 
Webb, Marshall B. 
Zolninger, Gregory C. 



37 HARDBODIES 



Things took a turn in 37 this 
year, but we haven't figured out 
which way yet. Once we got used to 
"Documentation" things started 
going smoothly — nevertheless, we 
still cleaned behind our laundry 
"bins" for the ORI. 

As always, the Hardbodies 
proved they could party with the 
best of them (and we only got one 
stomach pumped in the process). 

Squadron spirit hit new highs 
this year; we got 37th in the Wing in 



academics, and we all participated in 
the Junior Officers Club run. 
Kermit the para-frog got his jump 
wings this year, successfully com- 
pleting five jumps. 

After Maj Forepaugh left, we 
got a new AOC, Capt. Ray Longi. 

Among the more pleasant sur- 
prises was the rise of our intramural 
teams during second go, definitely a 
first for the Skyraiders of 37. The 
future looks bright. HOOYAH! 




83 

I 






FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Greg Biscone 




Abramowitz, David J. 

Blan, Darryl W. 

Brechin, Christopher B. 

Briggs, Robert R. 

Cassidy, Kevin J. 

Cottam, John M. 

Cruz, Alice 

Durham, Mark C. 

Fry, Daniel W. 

Galbraith, James A. 

Greiman, Sharon K. 

Hoggatt, Kenneth D. 

Howard, William F. Jr. 

Johnson, Todd L. 

Jorgenson, Dennis M. 

Kapellas, Christopher A. 

Koehler, Charles A. 

Martin, Steven M. 

Osburn, Steven R. 

Parsons, Theodore W. Ill 

Pauda, Jose M. 

Smith, Douglas R. 

Williams, Edward L. 



Wilson, Heather A. 











83 



^BS^ 




DER 




S2 







Bowen, Aaron A. 
Christianson, Diann M. 
Davis, Michael D. 
Dooley, Bryan P. 
Filippini, David A. 
Grover, Gary P. 
Haerter, Edward C. 

Hayes, Timothy R. 
Heider, Michael H. 
Hesse, Jurgen 
Jackson, Mark G. 
Koch, John E. 
Lawhead, Thomas J. Jr. 
Leech, Terry L. 
McDaniel, Donald A. 

Morimoto, Jessie M. 
Nadeau, Paul F. 
Paige, Marc C. 
Queen, Dale L. 
Roberts, Craig A. 
Rosengrant, Carlton M. 
Sanabria, Steven R. 
Schulze, Todd A. 



Scurlock, Bradley W. 
Simmons, Richard I. 
Stafford, John R. 
Taylor, Donald G. 
Vahala, Mark G. 



U5 

LNDER 



84 





t I'^t 



i,f J 



SBS& 




Almind, John P. 
Bolus, Todd K. 
Boydston, Toby L. 
Bruning, Carl H. Jr. 
Bryan, Patricia A. 
Burgess, Stuart L. 
Burton, Karen A. 

Byerley, Alan E. 
Cliatt, Stephen R. 
Cochrane, Brian F. 
Cross, Clarice 
Curtis, Gregory A. 
Dierlam, Tish A. 
Evans, James G. 
Gallagher, Frank P. Jr. 

Gonzales, Ricardo Jr. 
Greer, Byron L. 
Hassmann, Jeffrey J. 
James, Jeffrey O. 
Kessler, Kenneth E. 
Lindstrom, Christine M. 
McCaulay, James D. 
Miller, Scott V. 

Reaves, Irving W. 
Roberts, Anthony T. 
Rose, Jerry W. 
Ryan, Patrick H. 
Simpson, Brian A. 
Thompson, Kenneth E. Jr. 
Walsh, Kendall C. 
Wilson, Terry A. 



Winford, William M. 
Winter, David B. 
Not Pictured 
Lee, Warren D. 



^ i 



38 ALL-STARS 



Over here, in the far far western 
corner of Sijan Hall, commonly 
known as West Point, lies the only 
squadron carpeted by Form lO's. But 
don't let this ultra-military outward 
appearance fool you. After the work 
was done the All-Stars were always 
ready for a good time, even if they 
weren't supposed to be. 



The All-Stars showed outstand- 
ing performance in academics. Ath- 
letic performances were also 
fabulous (probably due to the 
rewards of the coveted Filbert and 
Eatfood trophies). Although '81, '83 
and Captain Drinkwater left, 
someone could still be heard asking, 
"Is there an AU-Star in the house?" 




1 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Brad Barber 




All-SUrs, Super Surs. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Brian Dominquez 



Amrine, John M. 

Bolger, Todd A. 

Boyd, William R. 

Branby, Bryan M. 

Butler, Chri§topher R. 

DesauteU, George D. 

Devaney, Robert E. 

Dunbar, Douglas K. 

Faulkenberry, Barbara J. 

Hayes, Leonard G. 

Hithe, Troy A. 

Kasselder, Christopher G. 

Lewis, Gregory L. 

Rehm, Joseph L. 

Rieker, Walter C. Ill 



Rusted, Kevin M. 
Schapiro, David 
Shimko, Richard J 
Sledge, Timothy M 
Suddarth, Steven C. 
Swaby, Craig T, 



82 



SS 





^^iiE 






i 



Squadron 38 



i ^ 







Castor, Edgar S. 
Cronin, Mayrita 
Edwards, Armond V. Jr. 
Fuschino, Robert F. 
Garcia, Alfredo D. 
Gray, Stanley R. Jr. 
Grunden, Terry L. 



Hoar, Janet M. 
Huggler, Linda K. 
Jerakis, John G. 
Lee, Eric I. 
Lisanti, Christopher J. 
Lyons, Donald J. II 
Martensen, Michael C. 
Meagher, Richard F. 

Mendonca, Michael R. 
Murguia, James E. 
Skinner, Christopher G. 
Smith, Kathleen A. 
Tyler, Dale E. 
Valenti, Frank R. Jr. 
Veal, Kenny 
Wilkey, William H. 



Not Pictured: 
Mansini, Michal 




Adams, Rodney K. 
Allen, Cheryl A. 
Bauer, Gregory J. 
Bennett, Katherine M. 
Burum, Jeffrey D. 
Crosby, Jeffrey D. 
Denny, John P. 



Dugue, Brett A. 
Erchinger, Thomas A. 
Fullmer, Kenneth R. 
Gironda, Victor A. II 
Green, David M. 
Grupe, Dale J. 
Hagen, David M. 
Hays, Jeffrey A. 

Henges, Michael E. 
Herrera, Justo III 
Jungemann, Jeff D. 
Mackey, James F. 
McCafferty, William E 
Oakes, Cynthia S. 
Quandt, Gregory A. 
Rankin, Kevin M. 

Rightnour, Mark S. 
Sanchez, Andino J.A. 
Saulque, David H. 
Silvanic, Mark A. 
Smith, William C. 
Stankey, Gerald J. 
Sundquist, Carl M.T. 
Thompson, Carey S. 

Vidimos, David W. 
Walters, Steven J. 
Wilkes, Deidre L. 
Willis, Cedric C. 
Winfree, Raymond M. 
Yakaboski, Otmar 
Zerbel, John L. 



39 JEDI KNIGHTS 



There was never a dull moment 
in the "Jedi" squadron this past 
year. The Knights were able to pull 
it together in fine fashion and claim 
Squadron of the Month twice in 
Fourth Group. Under the direction 
of our new AOC, Maj Greenawalt 
(known as Yoda, the Jedi Master), 
the squadron became highly mo- 
tivated and excelled in Fourth 
Group competition. 

The highlight of the first go was 
the squadron sponsor trip to Hollow- 
man AFB where several squadron 
members received an F-15 ride. The 



second go was highlighted by an 
excellent squadron party held at the 
Woodmoor Barn. The party was 
attended by nearly everyone, and 
will not be forgotten for a long time 
to come. Because of a demand for 
seats in the T.V. room, Firsties 
pulled rank for seats for General 
Hospital and MASH. The Jedi 
Knights always worked hard when 
there was a job to be done, but 
played just as hard when the work 
was through. Here's looking at you, 
Jedi! The Knights are on top to stay! 




FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Robb Topp 




Squadron nuke "Jedi Style" personally tested by CIC David 
Homburger. 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC T. J. Hasty 



1 



Anderson, Roger N. Jr. 

Blakeman, Paul K. 

Clothier, Brian L. 

Corcoran, Kimberly J. 

Dipietro, Anthony R. 

Francis, Gail A. 

Garin, Thomas A. 



Garlock, Gordon M. 

Holbert, Ricky L. 

Holmes, Theodore J. 

Igelman, Jon D. 

Irwin, James T. 

Leach, Walter H. 

Randall, Daryl R. 

Redding, Phillip L. 

Rosser, James H. 

Ruiz-Morales, Richard H. 

Scheirer, David C. 

Schneider, Theodore O.J. 

Sharadin, Roger J. 

Sparks, Douglas T. 

Torres, John E. 

Not Pictured: Davis, Lemuel J. 

Trabing, Scott A. 





1]!15 



462 



Squadron 39 



I 



DER 







Baltrusaitis, Daniel F. 
Hartley, Michael L. 
Dismukes, John P. 
Ennis, David 
Funk, Frederick H. 
Garvcy, Patrick M. 
Lanman, Phillip T. 

Lindon, Eric 
Littles, Stephen K. Jr. 
May, William W. 
McMillan. William D. 
Poppleton, Scott T. 
Regh, Emily S. 
Richardson, Derrick, M. 
Schwietz, Monica E. 



Wignall, William 
Wimmer, Amy L. 



4 




Arciero, Michael C. 
Bole, Christopher G. 
Brokosky, Brad F. 
Bowen, Britt R. 
Bratton, James M. 
Byrnes, Paul D. 
Dubois, Douglas E. 



Duke, Bradley K. 
Fitter, John L. 
Gawel, Robert C. 
Greener, Jeffrey L. 
Hammond, Chad B. 
Havel, Paul G. 
Huggett, Barbara A. 
Jezisek, Edward E. II 

Jones, Mark A. 
Kahanek, Kyle K. 
Madison, Randall B. 
Maestas, Mark L. 
Magee, Michael S. 
Martinez, Orlando A. 
Miller, Raymard G. 
Moreland, Ronald R. 

Quinn, Russell J. 
Robinson, Michael J. 
Rosenthal, Susan L. 
Rucker, Sharon L. 
Scott, George B. 
Sit, Roger J. 
Ussery, James A. 
Wheeler, Bryan T. 
White, Kenn 



Not Pictured: 
Dieudonne, Carl H. 
Jackson, Jeffrey L. 



40 THIEVES 



The den of the 40 Thieves saw 
many new faces this year with the 
entrance of a new second and fourth 
class; even the AOC was new, Capt 
Michele Golley. 

40 started the year off right with 
a squadron trit) to Nellis AFB, 
Nevada, home of Red Flag and slot 
machines. 

Although the Thieves didn't do 
so well at the gambling tables, they 
did win the Wing Championship in 



soccer. Also, contrary to all popular 
predictions, 40 came through Stan 
Eval unscathed, to the delight of the 
new staff and Capt GoUey's husband. 
The annual 40th Squadron Din- 
ing In was very special because they 
were privileged to have Apollo 15 
moon-walker Col. James Irwin as 
guest speaker. The year for 40 was 
marked with notable success which 
fortells a promising future for 
Fatima's roomie Ali. 



PHI 


■p 


n 


H^^^? 


3^ 


1 




83 



i 



FALL COMMANDER 
CIC Bob Alvarez 




On the road to Nellia 



WINTER COMMANDER 
CIC Jim Zilly 



I 



Breidenbach, David W. 
Byrom, James K. 
Combs, Robin S. 
Connolly, John P. 
Cooley, David P. 
Dietz, Thomas N. 
Floreani, Darcy B. 

Harvey, Lee T. 
Hendrickson, Craig R. 
Jacobsen, Eric W. J. 
Johnson, Susan B. 
Lemmers, Patrick L. 
Livingston, Peter R. 
Logan, Frederick J. 
MacKenzie, Mark S. 

Manning, William O. 

McCarthy, Amy E. 

Motowski, Joseph S. 

Reeder, Daniel C. 

Sander, Douglas R. 

Scheffelin, Julia M. 

Smith, Jeffrey B. 

White, Alex Jr. 

Squadron 40 



82 



2^ 











NDER 
wi 




Anderson, Troy D. 
Beall, Thomas W. Jr. 
Beletic, Robert J. 
Berberick, Tami D. 
Dees, John L. 
Dodd, James M. 
Filbey, Thomas E. 

Frazier, Kenneth C. 
Gray, William R. Ill 
Harmon, Tod H. 
Harris, Charles H. Jr. 
Koch, Mark D. 
Krawciw, Maria A. 
Kriner, Kevin C. 
Larkin, Bill G. 

Lee, Charles E. II 
Lindsey, Joel B. 
Lozano, Rogelio Jr. 
Myers, Charles T. 
Ream, Jeffery L. 
Rennspies, Norman E. 
Ruth, Kevin A. 
Ryniak, James D. 



Salava, Gary M. 
Schmitz, Nadine M. 
Smyser, Craig H. Jr. 
Tidball, Lawrence G. 
Wittman, Clayton E. 




Arnold, Christopher W. 
Bartels, Bryan K. 
Blount, Charles S. 
Brei, William S. 
Brooke, Thomas C. 
Castillo, William A. 
Cordell, Richard A. 



Davis, Kelly W. 
Delgado, David M. 
Fowler, Kevin J. 
Frame, Jonathan D. 
Greves, Gregory A. 
Jackson, Lee C. 
Langstaff, Robart L. 
Laporte, Louis E. 

Mackey, Alan B. 
Meyer, Kenneth D. 
Much, Daniel J. 
Phifer, Julia C. 
Proffitt, Merlyn L. Jr. 
Riley, Brett H. 
Seroka, Steven G. 
Stanko, Joseph J. 



Tamura, Todd T. 
Tegimeier, Todd A. 
Tessnow, Rudolph T. 
Tomick, John J. 
Williams, Peter A. 



7st GROUP STAFF 






FALL 
STAFF 



The Fall First Group Staff, com- 
manded by C/Col. Craig Butler was 
dedicated to the goal of "Commit- 
ment to Excellence." They motivated 
each of the Squadrons under their 
command to help achieve that goal. 
Total teamwork played a major part in 
the success of this staff. 




Group Commander 
Craig A. Butler 



Commander 
C. lackson III 




Executive Officer 
James R. Dodd 



Training Officer 
William B. Roy 



Ac/Ath Officer 
Gregory A. Beaves 



Sgt. Major 
John T. Lindgren iV 



f>fruli 




Training Sgt. 
Stella R. Brodzik 
1st Group Siaii 



Admin. Sgt. 
Timothy L. Rorick 



Logistics Sgt. 
Joseph K. Kim 



Safety Sgt. 
Scott G. Lardner 



i'iir 
Mirtin 




SPRING 
STAFF 



The Spring Semester saw C/Col. 
Mark Brennan and his staff take 
Command of First Croup. While 
stressing the command structure, this 
staff continued its "Commitment to 
Excellence." Through positive, firm, 
professional and dedicated leadership 
traits, C1C Brennan and his staff will 
be remembered for many fine con- 
tributions to the Cadet Wing. 



Group Commander 
Mark H. Brennan 



Dep. Commander 
John C. Ustick 




|0t 

yen IV 



Executive Officer 
Rose A. Garcia 



Training Officer 
Gil V. Castillo 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Brian H. Greenshields 



Sgt. Major 
Deborah A. Warneking 




Training Sgt. 
Martin J. Wojtysiak 



Admin. Sgt. 
Roxann C. Coetz 



Logistics Sgt. 
Lyn D. South 



Safety Sgt. 
Ronald E. Mattson 

1st Croup Staff 467 



2nd GROUP STAFF 



I 



FALL 
STAFF 

C/Col. Don Ford and his profes- 
sional, dedicated staff motivated the 
squadrons of Second Group to excel 
in all areas. This task was made easier 
by the fact that each staff member was 
constantly striving for excellence. 
Each group would like to lead the 
Wing, and Second Group under C1C 
Ford and his capable staff, was a 
strong contender for that role during 
the Fall Semester. 




Group Commander 
Donald A. Ford 



Dep. Commander 
Josie A. Ballato 




Executive Officer 
William C. Kass 



Training Officer 
Kelly L. Oberbillig 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Gregg Montijo 



Sgt. Major 
Glen D. Montgomery | 




Training Sgt. 
Michael H. Geczy 

468 2nd Group Staff 



Admin. Sgt. 
Mark E. Miller 



Logistics Sgt. 
Mary M. Pelszynski 



Safety Sgt. 
John J. Ungate II 



J. ^ 



hi 



* 



itjomeiy 




SPRING 
STAFF 



C/Col. Pat Duffy assumed com- 
mand of Second Group for the Spring 
Semester. He motivated and led his 
staff in a fashion that developed a 
team effort and spirit throughout all 
Squadrons in Second Group. These 
attitudes and cooperative spirits 
created high morale and were indica- 
tive of the effective leadership of C1C 
Duffey and his staff. 



Group Commander 
Patrick E. Duffy 



Dep. Commander 
Bryan L. Waugh 




Executive Officer 
Rex R. Kiziah 



Training Officer 
Francis W. Cheeseman 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Rosemary L. Franke 



Sgt. Major 
Tony V. Klucking 







Training Sgt. 
Robert E. Smith 



Admin. Sgt. 
Jay L. Viernes 



Logistics Sgt. 
Timothy D. Hope 



Safety Sgt. 
Suzanne M. Vautrinot 

2nd Croup Staff 469 



3rd CROUP STAFF 






FALL 
STAFF 



The Fall Semester Command of 
Third Group was placed in the capable 
hands of C/Col. Sue Malick. Her 
professional and self-assured staff met 
all the demands of their Commander 
to perfection. They made the "Doolie 
of the Week" competition a model 
program for the Wing. C1C Malick 
and her staff set an example that will 
be hard to match in the future. 




Group Commander 
Susan A. Malick 



Dep. Commander 
Philip W. McDaniel 




Executive Officer 
Kevin J. Neumann 



Training Officer 
Richard D. Dubois 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Chris S. Lane 



Sgt. Major 
Mitchell M. Miller 




Ttji 





mm 



SPRING 
STAFF 



C/Col. Dwayne Dick assumed 
Command of Third Group for the 
Spring Semester. He and his staff 
stressed teamwork, dedication, 
professionalism and coupled it with a 
sense of humor. These attributes 
contributed greatly in preparing the 
Class of 1982 to take command of 
Third Group. The Class of '82 will 
undoubtedly perform well because of 
the leadership displayed for them to 
emulate. 



Group Commander 
Duane C. Dick 



Dep. Commander 
Dan L. Griffith |r. 




Miller 



Executive Officer 
Andre A. Gerner 



Training Officer 
Gregory S. Coale 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Michael S. Bland 



Sgt. Major 
Robert P. Otto 




Tr aining Sgt. 
Sarah J. Himeon 



4th CROUP STAFF 



FALL 
STAFF 



During Fall Semester 1980, Fourth 
Group was commanded by C/Col. 
Stephen Henderson who motivated 
his staff with the living examples of 
"Do It Right" and positive leader- 
ship. This professional staff led the 
Wing in appearance and spirit. They 
were highly visible within the Group 
and Wing at large, and set a pace and 
example for others to follow. 




Group Commander 
Stephen E. Henderson 



Dep. Commander 
Mathew B. Althouse 




Executive Officer 
William L. Harden 



Training Officer 
Mark D. Murray 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Joseph P. Lepanto 



Sgt. Major 
Heather A. Wilson 




I 

i 



ElKUt 

Dmie 



I 
I 



Training Sgt. 
Ray R. Phillips 

4th Group Staff 



Admin. Sgt. 
Christopher A. Kapellas 



Logistics Sgt. 
Marion E. Barnes 



Safety Sgt. 
Walter H. Leach 



p 




SPRING 
STAFF 



C/Col. Jeffrey Stambaugh as- 
sumed command of Fourth Group for 
the Spring Semester of 1981. He and 
his highly capable staff set about 
insuring that high standards were 
maintained and enhanced. Their 
"Commitment to Excellence" kept 
Fourth Group in the limelight and 
highly respected throughout the 
Wing. C1C Stambaugh and his staff 
have left a legacy of professionalism 
and dedication that they and the Wing 
can be proud of. 



Group Commander 
Jeffrey E. Stambaugh 



Dep. Commander 
Michael Bermudez 




Wilson 



Executive Officer 
Daniel Potkulski 



Training Officer 
Terry L. Lust 



Ac/Ath. Officer 
Peter A. Costello III 



Sgt. Major 
Gary W. Hogg 




Logistics Sgt. 
Thomas Johnson 



Safety Sgt. 
Roberta M. Ewart 



4th Croup Staff 



THE END — YET THE BEGINNING 



To the lives of each come certain moments 
when all words and doubts and confusion fall 
away and we see clearly that we have reached 
an important pinnacle. In such moments we see 
how far we have come and how far we have yet 
to go. There is wonder and exhilaration. Without 
such moments how easily might we fail to 
recognize our own growth and progress, caught 
up in the eternal rat race down in the proverbial 
trenches. Only the hollow echo of a thousand 
clocks would mark the passage of time and our 
lives would be poor indeed. 

Because such moments are the very staff of 
life which sustains us when the path seems too 
long, the hill too steep, the sacrifice too great, 
we must preserve and savor them. They are the 
bread and wine of human experience. These 
pages are dedicated to such moments we have 
experienced together as cadets. As officers and 



citizens we will be strengthened by them. They 
bind us together, and set us apart from all others, 
for only those who come to the Academy, 
struggle, fall, rise, spit out the dirt and carry on 
until the job is finished may understand them. 
In day to day life we often cannot see the 
forest through the trees. We cannot remember 
where we came from or when we began. We do 
not know where we are going or why. We are 
afraid. At other times we believe we have all the 
answers, but perhaps having the right answers is 
not as important as asking the right questions; 
not "why did I come?" but "Where shall I go?" 
In those rare moments when we truly see, we 
see clearly without prejudice or illusion. Having 
slipped the bonds of ignorance and self-doubt, 
we trust ourselves and step confidently forward 
into the future. 

by Joyce Rothleder, '82 



Closing 



NAMES BEHIND THE PHOTOS* 



The other side of the lens 



Outstanding cadet photographer 798/0-87 

Tim Will ('82) 9,12,26,40,41,166,167,168,169, 

170,204,205,206,207,208,209,210,211,216,217,218, 
219,225,232,233,234,235,236,242,243,254. 

Outstanding media student 1980-81 

Tony Hinen ('81) 1,21,22,29,30,31,66,67,114,116, 

117,187, Academic Section 260-299,345. 

On-season cadet media photographers 

Dunning Idle ('82) 6,28,29,32,52,53,102,185,186. 

Rick Mraz ('82) 3,8,10,12,20,71,104,105,106,107, 

156,158,159,165. 
Steve Roscio ('83) 48,50,51,64,65, 

68,69,72,73,125,127,154,155,197. 
Marco Hernandez ('82) ... 100,103,111,114,115,116,117,213, 

214,222,223,225,238,239,244,255. 
Hernando Gomez ('82) 240,252,253 

Contributing cadet photographers 

Chip Briggs ('83) 33,43,44,45,56,57,214,215. 

Bill Castillo ('84) 63. 

Vic Culp ('84) 160,161,162,163. 

Mike Dalby ('81) Front End sheet. 

Vada Dean ('83) 93. 

Todd Denning ('81) 11,13,133. 

John Dorian ('83) 192,193,202,203. 

Mike Eayrs ('82) 34. 

Dan Harrier ('82) 142,143. 

Keith Hier ('84) 52,54,55. 

Warren Lee ('84) 71,72,93,109,148,149,150,151. 

Chris Lloyd ('84) 167,206. 

Robin Maiden (' 82) 52,53,54,55,259. 

Amy Markert ('81) 89,90,130,131,132. 

Gary Mullett ('82) 67. 

Roger Nedel ('83) 7,100,102,103,106,107,184,186. 

John Norton ('82) 3,5,7,49,80,81,82,83. 

Frank Rand ('83) 152,166,168,199,222,223,240. 

Jose Rivera ('84) 156,160,161,302. 



: 



Michael Ryan ('82) 241. 

Mike Schetterer ('84) 148,149,150,151,162,163, 

170,180,181. 

Patsy Schimmel ('83) 108,134,135,136,137,138,139. 

Don Schiipp ('82) 93,114,122. 

Robert Schmidt ('81) 10. 

J. D. Seal ('81) 4,6,13,88,96,101. 

Pat Veillete ('83) 73. 

Other contributors 

A1C Jannette Adams 58,59,60,61 

SrA Bryan Dangerfield 3,4,5,6,16,50,70,93, 

100,101,112,113,127,156,157,158,159,169,170,172,173,174, 
175,176,180,182,183,196,197,199,200,201,222,223,224,226, 
227,230,233,234,238,239. 

SSgt. Marty Jones 130,131,132. 

TSgt. Bob Wickley 36,37,38,39,133. 



Cadet artists 



Pete Bartos ('83) 87,124,126. 

Chuck Beckwith ('82) 121. 



*Numbers are listed for each page where 
one or more of the photographers^ 
pictures appear. 

Our special thanks to: Mr. Bill 
Madsen of Public Affairs^ DFSEA photo- 
graphers and administrators^ Gary Paiko 
and associates of Prestige Portraits, and 
many other cadet photographers who 
have donated photos for this book. 
Another special thanks to the Association 
of Graduates who released for publication 
Richard Broome's Class of '81 F-15 
painting for use on the back endsheet of 
POLARIS. 



Polaris Index 



A 



ANDERSEN, lEE CHRISTIAN 230, 



THOMAS 209, 



ABANCAN, ALAN AKESHI 240,429 
ABBOTT, JEFFREY |AY 236,453 
ABBOTT, MARK JEROME 419 
ABBOTT, MILTON COLBY 443 
ABBOTT, WILLIAM |AY 41S 
ABBOUSHI, TAREK CHARLES 431 
ABEL, DEREK HERMANN 407 
ABRAHAM, ROBERT JOHN 325 
ABRAMOWITZ, DAVID JOSEPH 199, 

458 
ABROMAITIS, JEFFREY THOMAS 

435 
ABSHIRE, MARC ESTON 416 
ABUYUAN, ALEX OMEGA 161,418 
ACADEMIC DIVISION 258 
ACCARDO, ANDREW JOSEPH 439 
ACKER, BRUCE HUGH 250,253,350 
ACKERLEY, PAUL ROBERT 444 
ACKERMAN, PAUL CHRISTOPHER 404 
ACKERMANN, MARK ROBERT 332 
ADAMS, JAMES JACOB 180,413 
ADAMS, JOHN PRYOE 330,414 
ADAMS, RODNEY KEVIN 161,461 
ADAMS, STEPHEN JEFFREY 409 
ADKINS, JAMES YAMAGAMt 327 
ADKISSON, ANTHONY WAYNE 393 
ADKISSON, JOHN THOMAS 246,357 
ADLER, TERRY RICHARD 342 
ADRID, ANTONIO EDGAR B. 317 
AERONAUTICS 272 
AGEE, JAMES WENDELL JR. 304 
AGUILAR, DELANE ANTHONY ABANC 

436 
AGUILAR, RICARDO 346 
AIKEN, CARL 419 
AIKEN, CHARLES HENRY JR. 455 
AIKEN, JOHN MELViN 386 
AIKEN, TIMOTHY ROBERT 445 
AIKENS, JOHNNY III 387 
AIMO, JOSEPH RAY 305 
AIPOALANI, DUNDY LANE 249,437 



ALBERT, DAVID JOSEPH 338 
ALBIOL, LES 449 

ALBRECHT, MICHAEL CHARLES 355,440 
ALDAZ, JOE VINCENTE JR. 419 
ALOERFER, STEVEN BRADLEY 247, 

249,437 
ALDINCER, ROGER LYNN 161,409 
ALDRICH, RICHARD WALTER 86, 

205,332 
ALEXANDER, JAMES ROBERT 424 
ALEXANDER, PAMELA ELIZABETH 



371 



ALEXANDER, SCOTT CHARLES 11 
ALIBERTO, CHARLES JAMES 387 
ALICEA, GEORGE 389 
ALL-AMERICANS 257 
ALLEN, CHERYL ANNE 461 
ALLEN, MARY LO 195,427 
ALLEN, RAYMOND WILLIAM 456 
ALLEN, WILLIAM MICHAEL 402 
ALLENBY, CHRISTOPHER BRANT 



389 
ALLTON, GLENN ROY 403 
AILTOP, STEPHEN FRANK 334 
ALMAZAR, PATRICK ANTHONY 304 
ALMIND, JOHN PETER 459 
ALT, EDEN JEANETTE 441 
ALTHOUSE, MATTHEW BENEDICT 

369,472 
ALVARADO-AVELLAN, SHEYLA 

CECIL 387 
ALVAREZ, GUADALUPE GUZMAN 

423 

ALVAREZ, JUAN CARLOS 449 
ALVAREZ, ROBERT JAMES 86,87, 

247,379,464 
AM-490 36 

AMARAL, JUAN HECTOR 395 
AMBARIAN, GARY THOMAS 3% 
AMBROSE, ANNE MARIE 425 
AMEN, PAUL JOHN HENRY 455 
AMENT, ROBERT DWICHT 409 
AMIDON, JOHN MARK 389 
AMMERMAN, DOUGLAS JAMES 247, 

445 
AMRINE, JOHN MELVYN 460 
ANAYA, RICHARD ERIC 440 
ANDERS, KURT STEPHEN 335 
ANDERSEN, ERIK LINCOLN 222, 

223,421 



ANDERSEN, 

403 
ANDERSON, ALAN KEITH 328,412 
ANDERSON, BRAD ALAN 423 
ANDERSON, CAROL ANNE 447 
ANDERSON, GLENN BALDWIN 389 
ANDERSON, JEFFERY MARK 433 
ANDERSON, JEFFREY LEE 86,309 
ANDERSON, MICHAEL LEROY 395 
ANDERSON. NICOLE PATRICE 219, 

443 

ANDERSON, ROGER NEAL JR 462 
ANDERSON, THOMAS MACHESNEY 391 
ANDERSON, TOD DONALD 371 
ANDERSON, TROY DEXTER 465 
ANDERTON, JAMES FRANCIS 391 
ANDREOTTI, ROBERT JOSEPH 407 
ANDRESHAK, JOHN LEO 433 
ANDRESS, STEVEN RAY 427 
ANDRESS, WALTER GAILLARD JR. 



373 
ANGELINE, DIANNA MARIE 394 
ANNIS, GARY RICHARD 209,415 
ANONSEN, WILLIAM ANTHONY 423 
ANTOINE, EDWARD LOUIS JR. 456 
AOC'S, 76 
APPLEGATE, DOUGLAS JOHN 210, 

403 
ARATA, ALAN WAYNE 457 
ARATA, JOSEPH FRANCIS 401 
ARAUZ, LUIS ANTONIO 242,415 
ARBACH, ROBERT ALLEN 321 
ARCE, STEVEN JOSEPH 389 
ARCHER, JILL MARIE 205,402 
ARCHER, WENDY A. 451 
ARCIERO, MICHAEL CARL 463 
ARENSMEYER, MICHAEL WILLIAM 

85,297,311 
ARKO, THOMAS 307 
ARNETTE, TALMADGE EDISON JR. 

399 
ARNOLD, CHRISTOPHER WAYNE 465 
ARNOLD, RICHARD WILLIAM 395 
ARRENDALE, FREDERIC MARC 438 
ARROYO, SAMUEL ANTHONY 409 
ARTEACA, KENNETH RICHARD 427 
ARTIS, THOMAS AUGUSTINE 354 
ARVIN, BETH ANN 433 
ASH, SCOTT STEPHEN 445 
ASHLEY, KEVIN AUSTIN 441 
ASSELIN, DAVID CHRISTIAN 413 
ASTRO DEPT. 274 
ATC, 58 

ATENCIO, CURTIS ANTHONY 437 
ATHANAS, STEVEN PETER 388 
ATHLETIC AWARDS 256 
ATHLETIC DIVISION 174 
ATKINS, STEVEN MANEK 418 
ATKINSON, REUBEN JR. 453 
ATWELL, BART LEE 319 
ATWELL, MARK ALFRED 453 
AUBERT, STEVEN FITZGERALD 437 
AUGUR, RICHARD GRANT 332 
AUSTIN, CHRISTOPHER 

COURTNEY 209,387 
AVERY, DARLEEN MARIE 412 
AVEY, TIMOTHY ALLEN 453 
AVILA, ROBERT BRIAN 387 
AYCOCK, KENT DARRYL 248,397 
AYMONIN, JOHN FRANCIS 352 
AYRES, PAUL FREDERICK 223,389 



B 



BABAUTA, MICHAEL ANTHONY 407 
BABB, WANDA KAY 361 
BABBITT, ALBERT JOSEPH 439 
BABCOCK, ALAN EUGENE 210,244, 

373 
BABCOCK, BETHANY ANNE 419 
BABERS, ALONZO CARL 210,212,317 
BACA, ORLANDO EDWARDO 409 
BACCALAUREATE, 162 
BACH, GREGG JORDAN 438 
BAER, CISELA FAYE 399 
BAGBY, DAVID BRIAN 111,114,392 
BAGGETT, ALEXANDER EARL 323 
BACCETT, MARK ANTHONY 389 
BACGOTT, SEAN STEPHEN 241,451 
BAHRE, ROBERT ALAN 215,421 



BAILEY, REX FANE 389 
BAILEY, TODD MILTON 235,421 
BAIZE, RICHARD ALAN 443 
BAKER, CHRISTOPHER THAYNE 393 
BAKER, HERMAN LEE JR. 387 
BAKER, JOHN SCHUYLER 445 
BAKER, MARK ANDREW 452 
BAKER, STEVEN FRAZEE 321 
8AKKE, CHARLES PAUL 431 
BAKKILA, THOMAS CHARLES 405 
BALDWIN, JAMES LLOYD 408 
BALE, THEODORE ARTHUR 401 
BALL, JEFFREY KENT 417 
BALLARD, MONACO 443 
BALLATO, JOSIE ANGELA 325,468 
BALLS, 140 
BALMASEDA, GUILLERMO BENITO 

163,311 
BALTHAZAR, lANTZ ROiERT III 

210,369 
BALTRUSAITIS, DANIEL FRANCIS 

463 
BALUYUT, ANGELITO TOLENTINO 



BANKOLE, CULLEN RAPHAEL 394 
BANNA, JOSEPH ALLEN 457 
BAPTY, ALEXANDER ROLLIN 4*1 
BARBER, BRADLEY REED 37S,4t« 
BARBOUR, GEORGE ELLWOOD JR. 

330 
BARK, ANDREW GEORGE 1M,lt4,18«, 

437 
BARKATE, JOSEPH GEORGE JR. 449 
BARKER, GEOFFREY JAMES 395 
BARKER, RUSSELL SCOTT 427 
BARKOW, ROBERT JAMES 3W 
BARLOW, JAMES ALFRED 399 
BARMORE, DONALD PHILIP 4f3 
BARNES, MARION EDMUND II 4S«, 



472 



BARNETT, ROBERT EUGENE |R. 

397 
BARNSON, JEFFREY KEVIN 161,445 
BARRANT, WINSTON I. 4«7 
BARRETT, BRADLEY GLENN 3S2 
BARRETT, JOSEPH JAMES 424 
BARRETT, LINDA KAY 457 
BARRIENTES, ABEL 454 
BARRINGTON, STEVEN ALLEN M, 

344 
BARRITT, MICHAEL ALLEN 21«,41« 
BARROWS, LARRY PETER 44* 
BARTELS, BRYAN KEITH 465 
BARTH, WILLIAM HENRY |R. 341, 



463 
BARTOS, PETER PAUL 449 
BARTZ, DEBRA ANN 432 
BASEBALL 222 
BASH, BROOKS LEE 315 
BASIC CADET TRAINING 21 
BASIK, BRIAN SCOTT 421 
BASIK, JEFFREY PAUL 398 
BASKETBALL 19« 
BASLER, CHAD JOHN 21*,4S7 
BATES, STANLEY DEAN 439 
BATSON, MAXWELL 
BATTAGLIA, GRACE I 

115,357 
BATTAGLIA, JOSEPH HARRY II 445 
BAUCH, DANNY JOE 424 
BAUER, GREGORY JOSEPH 4«1 
BAUERSCHMIDT, DIANA RUTH 439 
BAUGHER, GLENN CHARLES 16,327 
BAUKNICHT, MARK MCCLAIN 

241,403 
BAUM, KURT LEWIS 190,191,329 
BAUMCARTNER, NEAL 24«,2S«,357 
BAUTCH, JOHN EDWARD 433 
BAXLEY, MARK WILLIAM 425 
BAYS, SHAWN CLIFTON 4«7 
BEALE, MICHAEL OWEN 34« 
BEAIL, THOMAS WOODWARD JR. 

4«5 

BEAM, KEITH WILMER 375 
BEARD, CHARLES MICHAEL 329 
BEARD, KEVIN REX 421 
BEATIEMANIA, 109 
BEATTIE, ROGER DALE 415 
BEATTY, KEVIN MICHAEL 422 
BEATTY, SILVIA ANN 245,4*5 
BEAUDOIN, DANIEL ODILON 363 
lEAVES, GREGORY ALAN 161,319, 

466 
BECHARD, GREGG ROGER 445 
BECK, ELIZABETH ANN 447 
■ECK, RONALD ERIC 399 
BECKER, KARL HERBERT 311 



BECKWITH, CHARLES ROBERT 442 
BEDNAREK, THERESA ANN 249,436 
BEDNAREK, THOMAS JOSEPH 429 
BEEKS, ROBERT WILLIAM JR. 397 
BEENE, JEFFREY KARL 418 
BEESON, BENJAMIN WALTER 441 
BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE DEPT. 29* 
BEHLINC, MICHAEL REED 214,3CS 
BEHNE, DANIEL GLENN 443 
BEKKEN, DEAN DEWITT II 417 
BELETIC, ROBERT JOHN 465 
BELL, JEFFERY ALLEN 342 
BELL, MELODY CHARMAINE 399 
BELL, WILLIAM DANIEL JUNIOR 

377 
BENAVIDES-SANCHO, JOSE 365 
BENBROOK, RICHARD THOMAS 417 
BENDER, RALPH KENNETH 325 
BENDRICK, PATRICK DAVID 429 
BENETTI, MARCO ALBERT 441 
BENEVENTO, MICHAEL JOSEPH 

421 
BENHAM, JANICE ANN 377 
BENICH, CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH 

210,456 
BENIKE, CHRISTOPHER ANTHONY 



BENINATI, WILLIAM 393 
BENKEN, RICHARD PAUL 332 
BENNETT, CLINTON DONALD 457 
BENNETT, KATHERINE MARY 461 
BENOIST, JEFFREY ALAN 315 
BENSON, DENNIS ROSS 411 
BENSON, MARK ANDREW 348 
BENSON, ROBERT FRANCIS 405 
BENSON, THOMAS MARK 453 
BENTLER, KATARINA SUSAN 219, 

451 
BENTLEY, RANDALL BLAIR 363 
BENTON, MICHAEL LOUIS 411 
BENZ, STEVEN FRANK 423 
BERARD, MARGARET MARY 389 
BERBERICK, TAMI DAWN 465 
BEREZNAY, TODD DANIEL 437 
BERG, JEFFREY VERNON 421 
BERG, PAUL DARIEN 431 
BERGANN, HEINZ PETER LEO 335 
BERGERON, KEITH 411 
BERKEBILE, JACK LEROY 323 
BERMAN, BERNICE 442 
BERMUDEZ, MICHAEL 375,473 
BERNADETT, MICHAEL JAMES 399 
BERNAL, CARLOS 415 
BERNARDI, JOHN JAY 431 
BERRY, BRIAN HOPKINS 425 
BERRY, CARSON CLIFFORD 454 
BERRY, MICHAEL ROBERT 456 
BERTHOLF, MARK ALLAN 4S0 
BEST, ERIC HENRY 111,448 
BEST, LEONARD JR. 403 
BETHEA, MARK IAN 411 
BETHEL, ROBERT GREGORY 210,419 
BETTING, GARY ROBERT 407 
BEUKER, GUSTAVE JOSEPH 

BARNEY 307 
BEYERS, RONALD JOHN 433 
BIERK, ROBERT LEE 419 
BIERSTINE, JAMES JR. 215,439 
BIGGS, DENNIS MITCHELL 447 
BIGHAM, JIM CY JR. 388 
BILEK, VICKI JEAN 365 
BILLEY, STUART JOHN 393 
BILLS, STEVEN HENRY 391 
8ILLUPS, AUNDRA ERROL 417 
BINGAMAN, BRADFORD LEE 387 
BIOLOGY DEPT. 286 
BISCONE, GREGORY ALAN 86,87, 

246,373,458 
BISHOP, BRIAN TODD 457 
BISHOP, DAVID JAMES 411 
BISHOP, SEAN PATRICK 57,341 
BISSELL, DOUGLAS NELSON 450 
BIZUB, DAWN DEBORAH 429 
BIZZELL, WILLIAM ANDREW 430 
BJORN, ERIC BRANT 390 
BJORN, KURT ANDERS 431 
BLAETTLER, DANIEL 

CHRISTOPHER 439 
BLAICH, JAMES 431 
BLAKE, ERIC ALBERT 205,411 
BLAKEMAN, PAUL KEVIN 462 
BLAN, DARRYL WAYNE 458 
BLAND, MICHAEL STEVEN 86, 

344,471 
BLAND, OTHELLO JR. 411 
BLATZ, CARL THOMAS 439 
BLEDSOE, ROBERT GANTT 367 
BLESSING, BARTON JAY 329 
BLESSING, JEFFREY JAMES 85, 

361 
BLEYL, WALLACE WAYNE JR. 395 
BLOME, PETER JOSEPH 311 
BLOOM, ROLAND JAMES 369 
BLOOMFIELD, MICHAEL JOHN 363 
BLOUNT, CHARLES STEPHEN 465 



lOfiW* 



lovi,, low 

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BLOUNT, ROBERT |R. 344 
BlUEBARDS 134 

BlUMENTHAL, MARK NATHAN 451 
BLUST, RAYMOND lOSEPH 423 
BIY, BRYAN ION 160,252,361 
BODDICKER, MATHIAS 

CLIFFORD II 409 
BODINE, RONALD JESSE 

210,244,409 
BOEDICKER, CHRISTOPHER 

ANTHONY 429 
BOEPPLE, lACK EUGENE |R. 425 
BOESDORFER, TODD ALLEN 161,427 
BOCDAN, CHRISTOPHER CARL 209, 

395 



BOLE, CHRISTOPHER GERARD 463 
BOLCER, TODD ANTHONY 460 
BOLSTRIDGE, STEPHEN CARL 391 
BOLTON, HUGH KYLE 335 
BOLUS, TODD KINCSLEV 459 
BOLYARD, KEITH lOHN 429 
BOMALASKI, MARTIN DAVID 393 
BOMGARDNER, STEVE BRADLEY 
412 
BOND, CALVIN CLAIBORNE 411 
BONIEWICZ, KAREN MAUREEN 327 
BONIN1, DONALD FRANK |R 440 
BONN, ROBERT GORDON 348 
BONTIY, GREGG STEVEN 241,411 
BONVICIN, STEVEN EMANUEL 419 
BOOTH, DAMON KIMBALL 436 
BORAGINA, DOMINIC NICHOLAS 

BORISH, PAUL VICTOR 348 
BORKOSKY, BRAD FOSTER 463 
BORNKESSEL, FORREST HUNTER 
361 
BORSI, DAVID RONALD 389 
BORTKA, VICTOR CHARLES 449 
BORTON, ALAN JEFFREY 86,352,436 
BOSAU, CHRISTINE ROSWITA 219, 



BOSWELL, WILLIAM SCOTT 427 
BOSWORTH, KARL STANLEY 457 
BOTTESCH, CHRISTOPHER JOHN 



BOUGAN, TIMOTHY BARNES 86,343 
BOUGHTON, DANIEL VINCE 457 
BOURSON, DANIEL JOSEPH 248,313 
BOWARD, THEODORE WAYNE 338 
BOWEN, AARON ALBERT 459 
BOWEN, BRITT RODERICK 463 
BOWEN, ERIC ALAN 241,450 
BOWER, DEVIN PAUL 246,442 
BOWER, ROGER FRANCIS 435 
BOWERS, WILLIAM MICHAEL 457 
BOWIE, DAVID ALLEN 442 
BOWMAN, CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM 

401 

BOX, PETER MICHAEL 223,403 
BOXING 226 

BOYD, KIT QUENTIN 415 
BOYD, ROBIN DENISE 417 
BOYD, WILLIAM RAY 460 
BOYINGTON, MICHAEL JAMES 399 
BOYLE, ROBERT KNAPP JR 457 
BOZELLI, RALINOA 418 
BRABEC, JANICE ROSE 409 
BRADFORD, CARLISLE JASON 449 
BRADLEY, DAVE WILLIE 391 
BRADLEY, LISA 423 
BRADSHAW, RICHARD 

WILLIAM |R 451 
BRADY, CONAL JAMES III 369 
BRADY, DAVID ARTHUR 443 
BRADY, MICHAEL HAHLER 447 
BRAGADO, STEVEN WAYNE 253,390 
BRALEY, JEFFREY CURTIS 323 
BRANACH, DAVID CRAIG 398 
BRANBY, BRYAN MIKKEL 460 
BRANDENBURG, RANDY JON 389 
BRANNAN, MICHAEL WAYNE 405 
BRANNUM, ROBERT KENT 110,111, 

426 
BRANTLEY, CHRISTOPHER 

NEVILLE 399 
BRANYON, ROBERT MAX 388 
BRATT, STANLEY NELSON 425 
BRATTON, JAMES MICHAEL 463 
BRAUN, DENNIS ALAN 369,454 
BRAUND, SHARON MARIE 447 
BRAXTON, DAVID ALLEN 411 
BRAY, KENNETH ELMORE 344 
BRAZELTON, DONALD GEORGE 439 
BREAULT, RANDY LEE 354 
BRECHIN, CHRISTOPHER BRYCE 

246,458 
BREI, WILLIAM SAXTON 465 
BREIDEN8ACH, DAVID WARD 464 
BREIDT, PETER STEPHEN 373 
BRENCE, JOHN ERNEST 348 
BRENNAN, MICHAEL JAMES III 

421 
BRENNAN, JOSEPH ANTHONY 432 



BRENNAN, MARK HENRY 84,167,311, 
467 
BREWER, GEORGE FRED II 205,414 
BREY, MICHAEL JOHN 453 
BRICKER, PAUL NOEL JR 397 
BRIDGE, JOHN WILLIAMS 430 
BRIDGES, ALAN CARMICHAEL 399 
BRIDGES, KEVIN JAY 435 
BRIDGES, WILLIAM PAUL 371 
BRIGCS, ROBERT REUBEN 57,215, 
458 
BRISBON, HARRIS LEONARD 451 
BRITSCHGI, ANDREW JOSEPH 357 
BRITT, ROBERT EMMETT JR 319 
BRODZIK, MARTHA MARY 200,393 
BRODZIK, STELLA RITA 396,466 
BRONSON, MICHAEL ALAN 86,323 
BRONSTON, MARSHALL ALLAN 410 
BROOK, KENNETH JOHN 356 
BROOK, RICHARD ALAN 354 
BROOKE, THOMAS CLYDE 465 
BROOKS, FRANK KELLY JR 312 
BROUCHTON, RONALD VINCENT 250, 
253,435 
BROUSSEAU, RAYMOND MAURICE 
433 

BROWN, BRUCE ALAN 253,350 
BROWN, CHERYN REBECA 409 
BROWN, DANIEL LEE 395 
BROWN, ELEONORE HERTA 414 
BROWN, JAMES HARVEY III 392 
BROWN, RAND LEE 399 
BROWN, ROBERT STANFORD JR 456 
BROWN, ROBERT WILLIAM 437 
BROWN, RUSSELL ERIC 436 
BROWN, STEVEN MICHAEL 451 
BROWN, STUART CLYDE 395 
BROWN, TIMOTHY DALE 391 
BROWN, TIMOTHY ROLAND 457 
BROWN, VIRGINIA GALE 397 
BROWN, WAYNE B. 432 
BROWNING, MICHAEL ROE 205,407 
BROYHILL, CHRISTOPHER MARK 

135,438 
BROYHILL, RAYMOND JAY 421 
BROZENICK, NORMAN 
JOHN JR 413 
BRUCE, MICHAEL LOUIS 399 
BRUNDERMAN, JOHN ALBERT 352 
BRUNER, DAVID MCGREGOR 395 
BRUNHAVER, JOHN STEVEN 346 
BRUNINC, CARL HEINZ JR 459 
BRUNKOW, NANCY OEVRIES 321 
BRUNO, CHRISTOPHER 403 
BRUNO, THOMAS JAMES 435 
BRUNSKOLE, DANIEL KEVIN 210, 



357 
BRYAN, HOWARD MORGAN 423 
BRYAN, JEFFREY ALAN 429 
BRYAN, MARGARET ANN 406 
BRYAN, PATRICIA ANN 219,459 
BRYANT, MICHAEL PAUL 389 
BRYANT, PETER JUDE RAYMOND 

432 
BUCCIARELLI, DOMINICK JOHN 

425 
BUCHANAN, JULIA MARIE 388 
BUCHANAN, MONICA LEIGH 399 
BUCHANAN, ROBERT ALBERT JR 



BUCK, ANTHONY RAY 223,409 
BUCK, MICHAEL KERN 313 
BUCKENMYER, DAVID VINCENT 

445 

BUCKNER, THOMAS MORGAN 409 
BUERKIE, ROBERT SCOTT 430 
BUGEJA, VINCENT EMANUEL 403 
BULLIS, AIMEE BETH 429 
BULLOCK, JAY PATRICE 441 
BUMGARDNER, MICHAEL LOWELL 

439 
BUMPUS, CHERYL LYNNE 391 
BUNCH, ARNOLD WEBSTER JR 397 
BUNT, PAUL EDWARD 375 
BUONGIORNO, ROBERT ANTHONY 



BURDICK, NANCY ANN 219,427 
BURG, MICHAEL SCOTT 209,431 
BURGER, JON CHRISTOPHER 419 
BURGESS, RICHARD JEFFERY 390 
BURGESS, THOMAS MICHAEL 330 
BURKE, ALAN WADE 210,429 
BURKE, JOHN CAMERON 407 
BURKE, MAURA ELIZABETH 323 
BURKE, RICHARD JAMES 447 
BURKHARDT, RICHARD ALAN 457 
BURKS, ERIC STANLEY 327 
BURLINGAME, JAMES MICHAEL 

161,403 
BURNES, MICHAEL DWAYNE 425 
BURNS, DAVID MARTIN 439 
BURNS, DAVID PAUL 449 
BURNS, MICHAEL ANDREW 391 
BURNS, MICHAEL JAMES 411 
BURNS, STEVEN RAY 329 
BURR, RITA ANN 213,239,387 
BURR, THEODOSIA BELL 446 
BURROWS, JEFFREY MICHAEL 350 
BURRUS, RICHARD ADRIAN 315 
BURTON, JAMES ALLEN 438 



BURTON, KAREN ANN 219,459 
BURTON, RICHARD DOUGLAS 457 
BURUM, JEFFREY D. 461 
BUSS, HANS ANDREAS 249,252,361 
8USTAMANTE-AMARIS, LUIS 

EDUARD 415 
BUTCHER, SCOTT ALAN 321 
BUTELLA, DONALD WILLIAM JR 

421 
BUTLER, CHRISTOPHER RICHARD 



443 
BUTSON, BROCK EDWARD 451 
BUTT, WILLIAM HENRY IV 209,393 
BYARD, KYLE FREDERICK 321 
BYERLEY, ALAN EDWARD 459 
BYERS, ANDREW JOHN 417 
BYRD, KENNETH L. 354 
BYRNE, SEAN MICHAEL 449 
BYRNES, PAUL DAVID 463 
BYROM, JAMES KEVIN 464 



c 



CABANTINC, DARRELL CARCES 

397 

CABRERA, EDWARD ANTHONY 43« 

CADET HANGOUTS 114 

CADET HUMOR 118 

CADET LIFE 88 

CADET WING MEDIA 98 

CAFIERO, MARIANNE 420 

CAIN, CHRISTOPHER MOSES 406 

CAIN, SCOTT ALAN 439 

CAJILI, ANTONIO E. 449 

CALAMONERI, CHARLES FRANK 

319 
CALDERON, JOSEPH PHILIP 241, 

403 
CALDWELL, DOUGLAS L. 443 
CALL, RICHARD THOMAS 391 
CALLACHAN, KATHLEEN ALICE 

195,447 
CALLAHAN, GARLAND 

CHRISTOPHER 250,435 
CALLAHAN, MARK ANTHONY 3«9 
CALLICH, STEVEN DAVID 387 
CALVERT, BRUCE FREDRICK 371 
CAMASTRAL, BRIAN M. 393 
CAMP, NORMAN GENE 3«8 
CAMP, STEVEN JOHN 397 
CAMPBELL, ANDRE KAZUO 367 
CAMPBELL, CHRISTOPHER 

DALLAS 348 
CAMPBELL, GERARDO ORLANDO 

333 
CAMPBELL, JOHN PATRICK 450 
CANINO, ROBERT BRIAN 424 
CANNAFAX, JOHN CARLTON 393 
CANNON, KEVIN ANDREW 419 
CANNON, RAYMOND KEVIN 315 
CANTWELL, PETER CUMMINCS 454 
CAPLLONCH, MICHAEL PAUL 451 
CAPORICCI, LOUIS 391 
CARBAUGH, KENNETH EARL 454 
CARDENAS, DANIEL NOEL 4«1 
CARDENAS, MARK KEVIN 430 
CAREY, DAVID BRUCE 427 
CARISS, WILLIAM JOHN 429 
CARLEN, JAMES EDWARD 2M,393 
CARLIN, DANIEL JAMES 4« 
CARLSON, DALE LEE 400 
CARLSON, DEAN WILLIAM 86,3*9, 



CARLSON, KEVIN M. 417 
CARLYIE, TROY DOUGLAS 50,397 
CARNES, GARY JEFFERSON 312 
CARNEVALE, CHRISTIAN 

NICHOLAS 395 
CARPICO, JOSEPH FRANCIS 252, 

447 
CARR, CODY BRUCE 415 
CARR, TIMOTHY J. 437 
CARRAWAY, DAVID LEE 1*«,434 
CARRENO, KEVIN ANDREW 391 
CARRIEDO, ROBERT 425 
CARRIER, RICHARD JOSEPH 417 
CARROLL, DAVID RANDOLPH JR 

396 
CARROLL, JOHN LEONARD 455 
CARROLL, MARVIN DK 315 
CARROLL, ROBERT DAVID 39,39* 
CARRUBBA, PAUL 415 
CARSELL, CHARLES BRIAN 455 
CARSON, ELDRA DEE 413 
CARSON, LEE RICHARD 361 
CARSWELL, MARINA 3*9 
CARTAGENA, BRENT 439 
CARTER, JOHN (ERNHARD 423 
CARTER, KENNETH OWEN 427 
CARTER, MICHAEL RAY 445 
CARTER, NORRIS EMIL 455 
CARTER, PERRY WINSTON 421 



CARTNEY, MICHAEL DONALD 354, 

438 

CARYE, RONALD WILLIAM 453 
CASELLO, JON ANDREW 55,401 
CASEY, JAMES MICHAEL 394 
CASEY, JOHN DAVID 341,424 
CASIAS, CHARLES EDDIE 450 
CASNER, GAIL 195,425 
CASSADY, ALLAN RICHARD 

426 
CASSERINO, JOHN CHARLES 

350 
CASSIDY, KEVIN JOHN 458 
CASSIDY, WILFRED THOMAS 369 
CASTANEDA, RICHARD 

ICNATIOUS 387 
CASTILLO, GIL VINCENT 313,466 
CASTILLO, KAREN MARIE 161,445 
CASTILLO, RODOLFO 357,442 
CASTILLO, WILLIAM A. 465 
CASTOR, EDGAR STEVEN 461 
CATE, DEVIN LEAL 223,391 
CAVALLO, GERARD ROBERT 341 
CAVANAUGH, CHARLES A. JR. 397 
CAVAZZINI, JOSEPH AARON 406 
CAVUOTI, THOMAS PETER 234,235, 

420 
CAYTON, ROBERT FRANCIS 308 
CECIELSKI, MICHAEL |OHN 399 
CENSULLO, DARREN THOMAS 397 
CENTONZE, VINCENT 396 
CEPHAS, EARL FRANKLIN JR 405 
CERCONE, JOHN JAMES 411 
CERNY, JAMES NORMAN 246,250,443 
CERRA, JOHN JOSEPH II 410 
CESPEDES, GEORGE EMIRO 421 
CHADWELL, RILEY MORGAN 343 
CHADWICK, GARY LLOYD 223,330 
CHANCE, MARK AARON 421 
CHANDO, NICHOLAS CHARLES 329 
CHANGOSE, WILLIAM JOHN 415 
CHAPA, GRACE E. 427 
CHAPLIN, MICHAEL BRADLEY 317 
CHAPMAN, BARBARA JOAN 343 
CHAPMAN, BURTON ROBERT JR. 



379 
CHAPMAN, PAUL PHILIP JR. 403 
CHAR, DENNIS PAUL 406 
CHARAMELLA, JOHN 

LAURENCE JR 433 
CHATMAN, CLEOPHUS DWANE 423 
CHEE, WESLEY WENDELL 210,211, 

401 
CHEESEMAN, FRANCIS WILLIAM 

335,469 
CHEMISTRY DEPT. 282 
CHESTNUT, WILLIAM ANTHONY 

205,395 
CHILDERS, ANDREAS BERNARD 

448 
CHILDRESS, IRIS RUTH 403 
CHING, GREGORY KEITH 399 
CHING, LARRY YEE 223,323 
CHOI, DAVIS INSOP 308 
CHORALE 160 
CHRISTEN, KARL ERIC 356 
CHRISTENSEN, KEVIN THOMAS 

413 
CHRISTENSEN, LESLIE DIANE 

411 
CHRISTENSEN, PATRICK 

THOMAS 215,447 
CHRISTENSON, DAVID ANDREW 



CHRISTIAN, NATHANIEL DEAN 

416 
CHRISTIANSON, DIANN MARIE 

219,459 
CHRISTMAN, JEFFREY LEE 425 
CHUN, FRANCIS KEOKI 421 
CHUNG, STEVEN JAE 407 
CHURCHILL, KEVIN DEAN 441 
CIANCIOLO, FREDERICK 

ROBERT 438 
CICCHINI, MICHELLE LYNN 352 
CICERE, CHRISTOPHER 

MATTHEW 407 
CIECHANOWSKI, DANIEL 

ANTHONY 456 
CIESCO, PAUL 421 
CILEA, STEPHEN 441 
CIOFFOLETTI, ANTHONY 

CHARLES 405 
CIVIL ENGINEERING DEPT. 276 
CLAMP, STEVEN BRYON 388 
CLARE, BRENDAN GERARD 418 
CLARK, ANDREA DENISE 395 
CLARK, DAVID ANTHONY 341 
CLARK, LEO THOMAS 365 
CLARK, ROGER SCOTT 437 
CLARK, WARREN HOWARD 449 
CLARKE, ARNOLD ARTHUR 345 
CLARKE, JOHN JOSEPH 423 
CLARKE, PAUL OWEN 439 
CLARKE, SHERYL ANN 424 
CLAUS, CARL LOUIS 454 
CLAUSEN, LARS CHRISTIAN 453 
CLAYPOOL, IAN RANDOLPH 409 
CLAYTON, ROY MACKENZIE III 

191,325 
CLEM, JOSEPH DOWARD 325 
CLIATT, STEPHEN RICHARDS 230, 459 



CLIFF, DONNA MARION 317,400 
CLIFFORD, lAMES PATRICK 339 
CLINE, RICHARD ALLEN 405 
CLINE, RUSSELL BRIAN 241,436 
CLINE, RUSSELL STANLEY 393 
CLOSE, MICHAEL ANDREW 423 
CLOSING 474 
CLOTHIER, BRIAN LEE 462 
CLOUD, ALBERT THOMAS |R. 341 
CLOUSE, RICHARD JAMES 352 
COALE, GREGORY SCOTT 86,87,250, 

253,350,471 
COBLE, WILLARD DORSETT 403 
COCCIA, LARRY JOSEPH 439 
COCCIA, TERRI LYNN 205,437 
COCHRAN, DONALD MARK 411 
COCHRANE, BRIAN FRANK 459 
COFFEY, BENIAMIN JOHN 417 
COCHLIN, CHARLES ROBERT |R 

333 
COLBURN, TRACY WAYNE 425 
COLE, NANCY LYNN 213,395 
COLEBROOK, CATHY ANN 392 
COLEMAN, CLARENCE |. C. |R. 367 
COLEMAN, KEVIN COTTRELL 455 
COLEMAN, LEONARD THOMAS 373 
COLEMAN, RANDALL GORDON 317 
COLLETTE, JOSEPH ANTHONY 399 
COLLIER, COURTNEY LEE 248,393 
COLLINS, BRIAN DEREK 241,409 
COLLINS, BRIAN JOSEPH 396 
COLLINS, COLLEEN ADELE 423 
COLLINS, DANIEL K. 409 
COLLINS, GARY WILLIAM 437 
COLLINS, MICHAEL PATRICK 425 
COLLINS, RUSSELL DAVID 114,392 
COLLINS, TIMOTHY JOSEPH 434 
COMBS, ROBIN SUE 464 
COMEAUX, MICHAEL KIRK 443 
COMER, JEFFREY HUNT 387 
COMMANDANT, BRIG. GEN. 

THOMAS C. RICHARDS 24 
COMMANDANT'S STAFF 26 
COMNICK, MICHAEL LEE 377 
COMPAGNO, VINCENT M. 409 
CONLEY, HARRY WILLIAM 387 
CONLEY, LANSEN PAUL 327,410 
CONLEY, ROBIN BRETT 369 
CONNELL, LARRY ALLEN 315 
CONNELLY, JOHN EDWARD JR 428 
CONNOLLY, JOHN PATRICK 464 
CONNORS, JEFFREY PAUL 208,209, 

399 
CONRAD, JAMES DAVID 439 
CONRAD, STUART PAUL 405 
CONROY, ANNE ELIZABETH 161,441 
CONTORNO, PHILIP 37,39,402 
CONWAY, CHRISTOPHER 388 
CONWAY, NORPHESIA GAIL 213,453 
CONWAY, ROBERT WALLACE 451 
COOK, CHRISTOPHER ALLEN 361 
COOK, LANDIS BRUCE 421 
COOKE, WILLIAM HYLTON JR 425 
COOL, WILLIAM ERNEST 415 
COOLEY, DAVID PAUL 247,464 
COON, KENNETH CLAYTON 215,398 
COONEY, ROBERT ARTHUR 401 
COOPER, ANNA MARIE 411 
COOPER, CHARLES EDWIN 399 
COOPER, GAIL RENE 237,404 
COOPER, VINCENT PETER 423 
COPELAND, BYRON EARL JR 429 
COPELAND, JOHN OFARRELL 401 
COPP, MATTHEW BRADSHAW 388 
CORBEIL, PER ANTHONY 417 
CORBETT, DAVID WAYNE 393 
CORBETT, DORIAN ISIAM 421 
CORBIN, JAMES EDWARD 350 
CORCORAN, KIMBERLY JEAN 231, 

462 
CORDELL, RICHARD ALLAN 240,465 
CORDES, CHRISTOF PAUL 431 
CORNAY, RAY JOSEPH III 402 
CORNEJO, MICHAEL LOUIS 399 
CORNELL, JULIE ANN 138,161,401 
CORRAO, PETER 453 
CORRELL, MARK ARTHUR 336 
CORRERO, ANTHONY NASH 419 
COSCROVE, RICHARD 

DOUGLAS 86,371 
COSLEY, MICHAEL JOSEPH JR 

395 
COSSIN, JAMES JOSEPH 455 
COSTELLO, PETER 

ALOYSIUS III 129,375,473 
COTTAM, JOHN MICHAEL 458 
COUCH, THOMAS HOWARD 321 
COUGHLIN, DOUGLAS PAUL 421 
COUILLARD, ALBERT HENRY 

RUSSEL 411 
COULOMBE, MICHELE LORIANE 

COUTURE, WILLIAM SCOTT 391 
COVINGTON, MICHAEL 

BRANDFORD 425 
COWLING, DANIEL LEE 445 
COX, FRITZ PAUL 341 
COX, JAMES KENNETH 406 
COX, KAREN LYNN 411 
COX, MICHAEL ANDRE 229,367 
COX, ROBERT CLIFTON 403 
COX, SAMUEL DAVID 451 
COX, STEVEN JAMES 435 
CRABTREE, DAVID ROSS 423 
CRAFT, DANIEL HENRY 377 



CRAFT, RAYMOND SCOTT JR 406 
CRAIG, GEORGE ROBERT 345 
CRAIG, MARGARET ELLEN 401 
CRAIG, MERRIE DAWN 313 
GRAIN, ARTHUR WILLIAM 440 
CRANE, MIRIAM BETH 339 
CRAVEN, ROBERT WILLIAM 424 
CRAWFORD, ROBERT ALAN 394 
CRAWFORD, ROGER OWEN 434 
CREAN, MICHAEL P. 411 
CRENNAN, JOHN ROBERT 416 
CRENWELGE, KEVIN DWAIN 452 
CREWS, ALFRED JR. 435 
CREWS, DANNY WINSTON 323 
CREWS, MARK CONRAD 452 
CRIDER, JOHN ROBERT 438 
CRISTLER, THOMAS ALAN 424 
CROEBER, HEIDI 205,206,389 
CRONIN, MAYRITA 461 
CROSBY, JEFFREY D 461 
CROSON, KAREN ANN 405 
CROSS, CLARICE 459 
CROSS, LAURI KAY 313 
CROSS COUNTRY 244 
CROW, JOHN STEPHEN 455 
CROWOER, GARY LEE 356 
CROWELL, MILES ALYN 304 
CROWNOVER, JOSEPH 

CALVIN III 247,251,359 
CROXTON, CRAIG ALLEN 401 
CROXTON, GALEN JAMES 321 
CROY, MICHAEL EARL 423 
CRUZ, ALICE 458 
CRUZ, ROBERT EDWARD 401 
GULP, JAMES VICTOR 395 
CUMMIN, GRAHAM JEREMY JR. 161, 

387 
GUMMING, BRIAN SCOTT 395 
CUMMINS, JACK B. II 393 
CUNNINGHAM, JOAN MARIE 335,418 
CURL, STEVEN ANTHONY 443 
CURLIN, JAMES EDWARD III 397 
CURRAN, FRANCIS EDWARD III 



429 
CURRY, DAVID CORDON 430 
CURRY, FRANK PATRICK 209,415 
CURTICE, CAROLYN MARIE 161,426 
CURTIS, GREGORY ALAN 459 
CUTLER, ANTHONY BRUCE 57,420 
CUTTER, RONALD MARTIN |R 449 
CUTTS, BRIAN PETER 439 
CYPEL, KIRK 240,431 
CYR, RALPH ANTHONY 188,191,431 
CZARNIAK, MICHAEL VINCENT 

446 
CZERWINSKI, STEPHEN BRUCE 



D 



DAHL, ARDEN BRUCE 402 
DAHL, JOHN MALCOLM 314 
DAHLMANN, JAMES WILLIAM 186, 

416 

DALBY, MICHAEL EDWARD 115,325 
DALE, ERIC MICHAEL 401 
DALY, BRYAN ALLEN 161,398 
DALY, RAYMOND THOMAS JR 427 
DAMAL, MICHAEL EDWARD 45 
DAMICO, SIMON 429 
DAMONTE, JOSEPH EDWARD 405 
DAMSCHRODER, KATHRYN JANE 

431 
DANEL, KEITH WARREN 405 
DANIS, JOHN GARNER 423 
DANT, MARIFRANCES 205,206,447 
DARANG, ORLANDO MARIO 391 
DARBONNE, LAWRENCE ERIC 365 
DARBRO, RICHARD LEO 414 
DARCENIO, JOHN EDWARD 396 
DARK AGES 124 
DARLING, FREDERICK RICHARD 



DARLING, MARCUS JOSEPH 4*2 
DASO, DIK ALAN 361,446 
DAVENPORT, DAVID DUDLEY 420 
DAVENPORT, DAVID E. 457 
DAVENPORT, RANDOLPH WARREN 

235,366 
DAVIDSON, JERRY ALLEN 421 
DAVIES, DAVID ALLEN 246,443 
DAVIES, ROBERT JAMES 421 
DAVIS, CAROL DIANE 427 
DAVIS, CHARLES DIIIERN III 

399 
DAVIS, EARL QUINTIN 40* 
DAVIS, ELTON DOUGLAS 436 
DAVIS, GREGORY EUGENE 446 
DAVIS, HOWARD DELANO |R 43« 
DAVIS, JOHN MICKLER 435 
DAVIS, JOSEPH STARK 407 
DAVIS, KELLY WADE 465 



DAVIS, LAWRENCE TODD 235,3*6 
DAVIS, LEMUEL JERRY 462 
DAVIS, MARK E. 401 
DAVIS, MICHAEL DWICHT 459 
DAVIS, MICHAEL NATHANIEL 416 
DAVIS, RUSSELL JAMES 453 
DAVIS, STEVEN MICHAEL 3*7 
DAVIS, WILLIAM JEFFREY 431 
DAVISON, KENNETH LEWIS |R 

449 

DAWKINS, STEPHEN DOUGLAS 3*9 
DAWSON, JAY WESLEY 449 
DAWSON, JOHN RALPH 373 
DEAN & STAFF 262 
DEAN, VADA WENDELL 425 
DEBLASE, JOHN PHILLIP JR 454 
DE8USMANN, PETER MANFRED 435 
DECAMP, DANIEL JOSEPH 

ANTHONY 426 
DECARLO, LILLIAN MARY 421 
DECEILIO, JOHN PAUL JR 406 
DECESSNA, PAUL BRADFORD 433 
DECKER, JAY SCOTT 453 
DECKER, ROBERT GEORGE 457 
DECKER, WILLIAM GENE 415 
DEE, JOSEPH ALLAN 401 
DEEMER, ROGER ALAN 391 
DEES, JOHN LAWRENCE 247,4*5 
DEES, ROBERT ALAN 390 
DEFUSCO, RUSSELL PAUL 246,357 
DECIOVANNI, VINCENT 425 
DECRAAF, PETER WILLIAM 3M 
DECREEF, MICHAEL PATRICK 110, 

399 
DEHAAN, TODD ALAN 39,3«* 
DEHART, DAVID WAYNE 425 
DEITERS, MARKUS RUDOLPH 431 
DELANEY, DENNIS FREDERICK 



DELAROSA, THOMAS MITCHELL 

405 

DELGADO, DAVID MICHAEL 4*5 
DELIO, THOMAS STONE 432 
DELTORO, JOHN MICHAEL 3*9 
DEMANDANTE, CARLO GREG 

NIEPES 241,389 
DEMANDANTE, GODFRED 

NIEPES JR 414 
DEMAREST, JAMES THOMAS 434 
DENISTON, RUTH ANSLEY 237,439 
DENNING, TODD ELLIOTT 329 
DENNIS, DWYER LEE 161,404 
DENNIS, SHELDON 348 
DENNY, JOHN PAUL 461 
DENZER, PAUL EDWARD 407 
DEON, LEONARD JOSEPH JR 414 
DEPAOLO, RICHARD DANA 435 
DEPTULA, RONALD ROBERT 331 
DERINC, CINDY LOUISE 393 
DERINC, ROBERT SCOTT ««,251,335 
DERKS, CHARLES EUGENE 3(7 
DERRY, HEYWARD |R 350 
DESANTIS, ROBERT VICTOR 449 
DESAUTELS, GEORGE DOMINIC 
DESILETS, NICOLE LOUISE 1*1, 

435 
DESSERT, GERALD MARK 435 
DEVANEY, ROBERT EUGENE 209,4«« 
DEVITA, CHERYL LOUISE 195,395 
DEVOL, DAVID STANLEY 439 
DEWITT, BRUCE ROBERT 415 
DEWITT, JOSEPH WALTER III 

429 

DEWOLFF, PETER WILLIAM 352 
DEXTER, CORDON RAY 420 
DHILLON, JOCINDER SINGH 253, 

390 
DIAZ, JOSE ANTONIO |R 42* 
DIAZ, MICHAEL LOUIS 433 
DICK, DUANE CHARLES 359,444, 

471 
DICKENSHEET, TERRY LEE 57, 

323 
DICKERSON, GLENN WILLIAM 4«7 
DICKEY, DEREK ROSS 358 
DICKEY, DOUGLAS ALLEN 371 
DICKINSON, TRACY SHANNAN 43« 
DICKMAN, STEVEN MARK 437 
DICKMEYER, SCOTT DONALD 419 
DIEHL, CYNTHIA JEAN 390 
DIEHL, JAMES JOSEPH 345 
DIEHL, TIMOTHY WAYNE 419 
DIERLAM, TISH ANN 459 
DIETSCH, MARK THOMAS 209,343 
DIETZ, THOMAS NICHOLAS 464 
DIEUDONNE, CARL HENRI 
DIGERONIMO, ROBERT JOHN 427 
DIMALANTA, ORLANDO SUNI 337 
DIMARIA, MICHAEL ANTHONY 445 
DIMAS, STEPHEN MICHAEL 363 
DIMECH, PAUL JOSEPH 

MICHAEL 427 
DINAPOLI, SCOTT ANTHONY 312 
DINEEN, JAMES DENNIS 396 
DINENNA, CHRISTOPHER PAUL 437 
DINGLEY, DENNIS FRANS 423 
DINUOVO, JOSEPH THOMAS 233,235, 

443 



DIPP, THOMAS MARK 391 
DISMUKE, THEOPHUS DANIER 331 
DISMUKES, JOHN PHILLIPS 463 
DIXON, CHARLES ISAAC 431 



DIXON, TROY LEE 453 
DOBBINS, GARY MICHAEL 312 
DOBY, DAVID SIDNEY 442 
DODD, BRADLEY EVERS 418 
DODD, JAMES MICHAEL 465 
DODD, JAMES RUSSELL 321,466 
DODSON, DOUGLAS LEE JR 431 
DOLAN, PAUL ANDREW 404 
DOMENICHINI, ALDO JOHN 411 
DOMINGUEZ, BRIAN EDWARD 375,4*0 
DOMINICE, ANTHONY ROBERT 399 
DOMKOWSKI, DONALD WALTER 451 
DONA, EDUARDO PEREZ 241,415 
DONALD, JAMES ANDREW 246,443 
DONALDSON, LYNN MIKI 161,429 
DONEHOWER, HOWARD ROY JR 407 
DONNELLY, CLAIRE ANN 417 
DONOVAN, RICHARD CHARLES 209, 423 
DOOLEY, BRIAN ERNEST 305 
DOOLEY, BRYAN PAUL 241,459 
DORCHAK, CHRISTOPHER 

MICHAEL 411 
DOREMUS, KARLA M. 138,161,407 
DOREMUS, PAULA MARIE 386 
DORIAN, JOHN ARTHUR 431 
DORMAN, WILLIAM STEPHEN JR 432 
DORSEY, CHARLES STEVEN 409 
DORSEY, JOHN JOSEPH 455 
DORTCH, JOSEPH CLAUDE 248,314 
DOSS, STEVEN KIRK 304 
DOTSON, MALCOLM SCOTT 433 
DOTTERWAY, KRISTEN ANN 421 
DOUCETT, KATHLEEN ANNE 243,455 
DOUE, ROGER RAY 396 
DOWNEY, GLEN BRIAN JR 444 
DOWNS, MICHAEL CHARLES 172,346 
DOYLE, JOHN THOMAS 445 
DOYLE, THOMAS EDWARD 433 
DOYNE, THOMAS ANDREW 431 
DRAEGER, DANIEL ARTHUR 447 
DRAGOWSKY, MICHAEL RAYMOND 

387 
DRAKE, MICHAEL LAWRENCE 209, 406 
DRENSEK, ROBERT ARTHUR 247,445 
DREW, BENJAMIN ALVIN JR 441 
DREW, JAMES JOHN 354,438 
DRINKARD, MARK GUYON 445 
DROZE, GARY ANTHONY 413 
DRUM & BUGLE 100 
DUBLIN, RICHARD DALE 453,474 
DUBOIS, DOUGLAS EDWARD 463 
DUBOIS, RICHARD DELVINI II 

343 
DUCHENE, RICHARD ARTHUR 310 
DUDA, THOMAS FRANCIS 407 
DUDNEY, DAVID WALTER 455 
DUEBER, ROSS EUGENE 392 
DUELL, THEODORE FREDERICK 

358 
DUFAUD, BRADLEY WAYNE 439 
DUFFY, CHRISTINA MARIE 237,425 
DUFFY, PATRICK EDWARD 85, 

86,325,469 

DUFFY, TIMOTHY 439 
DUCCAN, SALLY PATRICIA 231,422 
DUGCER, SAMUEL WESLEY 372 
DUGUE, BRETT ANCELO 461 
DUKE, BRADLEY KYLE 463 
DULANEY, JASON CRAIG 449 
DULANEY, KEITH LADON 407 
DULL, CHRISTOPHER ALAN 451 
DUMBACHER, FRANCIS XAVIER 435 
DUNBAR, DOUGLAS KENT 460 
DUNCAN, MARC BENTLEY 199,444 
DUNCAN, RIVES MAJOR 442 
DUNCAN, SHAWN PATRICK 387 
DUNGEE, GERALD 210,401 
DUNHAM, JOHN IRA JR 433 
DUNN, MICHAEL GERARD 191,391 
DUNNE, JOHN DOWLING 443 
DUNSHEE, KEVIN GREGORY 406 
DUNTEMAN, DAVID PATRICK 455 
DUPRE, THOMAS JOSEPH 199,354 
DURAN, MARIA DOLORES DEPAU 

405 

DURANT, CECIL JOHN 452 
DURCHHOLZ, MATTHEW 

LAWRENCE 86,323 
DURESKY, JON ALLEN 423 
DURHAM, ELIZABETH MARIE 392 
DURHAM, MARK CHRISTOPHER 458 
DURKAC, LOUIS MARTIN 317 
DURKEE, DARREN PAUL 397 
DURRETT, DAVID BRENT 398 
DURST, KATHLEEN O DONNEIL 339 
DUTY, DOUGLAS JON 161 
DUVALL, DAVID JOHN 439 
DUVALL, MICHAEL SCOTT 415 
DZEMA, TRACEY MARIE 431 
DZIUBELA, JAMES EDWARD 444 
DZOBA, GREGORY MICHAEL 415 
DZ08A, KENNETH WILLIAM 455 



E 



EADES, WILLIAM EVERETTE 446 



EANNARINO, THOMAS JOHN 205,413 
EASIER, DAVID |OSEPH 448 
EASIER, VINCENT MICHAEl 397 
EAST, SCOTT LEE 405 
EASTER, SUSAN PATRICIA 237,403 
EASTMAN, PATRICK GEORGE 161, 

415 
EAYRS, MICHAEL PAUL 446 
EBERHARD, )EFE DEAN 417 
EBERZ, WILLIAM DAVID 415 
ECHANIS, LAWRENCE HAROLD 425 
ECONOMICS DEPT. 294 
EDEN, WARREN CLAYTON 393 
EDGAR, PETER GIBSON 421 
EDKINS, CRAIG RANDALL 443 
EDMISTON, GREGORY ALLEN 436 
EDWARDS, ARMOND VIRGIL |R 

461 

EDWARDS, CORY 451 
EDWARDS, MICHAEL |OHN 199,425 
EDWARDS, MICHELLE MARIE 403 
EDWARDS, SHANDRA EAYE 427 
ECAN, BRIAN DENNIS 359 
ECAN, GREGORY SCOTT 415 
EGCENSPERGER, HAROLD 

STEPHEN 415 
ECGERS, JEFFREY WAYNE 425 
EGGERT, KATHLEEN ANN 219,405 
EHERTS, TODD FREDERICK 435 
EHRHARD, GREGORY JOHN 223,453 
EHRHARD, MARY PATRICE 345 
EHRMANN, HERBERT MAX 413 
EICHENBERGER, WILLIAM HENRY 



EICHOLTZ, TIMOTHY CRAIG 397 
EIDMAN, CRAIG ANDREW 407 
EIEERT, lAMES OTTO 420 
EIGNER, MARGARET ANITA 161,449 
EILTS, TIMOTHY EDWARD 363 
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 278 
ELLINCSWORTH, MARTIN EDWARD 

252,435 
ELLIOTT, CHARLES ALTON |R 

ELLIOTT, GRADY NARVELL |R 
45 1 

ELLISON, BRADFORD LEE 215,413 
ELLWEIN, BRUCE DONALD 445 
ELSEE, WALTER )EFEORDS 456 
ELSTON, MARK EDWARD 356 
ELWER, DIANE LYNN 213,399 
EMANUEL, GREGORY GENE 439 
EMERSON, MARK COSTELLO 347 
ENGEIKING, MICHAEL JOHN 455 
ENGEN, SCOTT ALAN 386 
ENGINEERING MECHANICS 280 
ENGLAND, WILLIAM SCOTT 335 
ENGLEHART, ROBERT STEPHEN 
431 
ENGLISH DEPT. 264 
ENGLISH, NELSON WILLIAM 321 
ENNIS, DAVID 463 
ENNIS, THOMAS ALVIN 433 
ENRIQUEZ, KAYDEE MARGARET 
409 
ERB, RUSSELL EARL 161,415 
ERCHINGER, DAVID ALLEN 453 
ERCHINCER, THOMAS ANDREW 461 
ERDMANN, STEVEN PAUL 387 
ERESMAN, PETER CRAIG 404 
ERIC, lOHN JOSEPH 337 
ERICHSEN, MATTHEW NICK 408 
ERICKSON, CHRISTOPHER 
CHARLES 251,419 
ERICKSON, DANIEL PAUL 386 
ERICKSON, MARK SAMUEL 451 
ERIKSON, WILLIAM L 452 
ESHLEMAN, SCOTT ALAN 426 
ESKENCREN, EMIL A 453 
ESMAY, jAY ROBERT 443 
ESPLIN, lAYSON SCOTT 414 
ESPLIN, TODD HOLT 429 
ESTES, ELIZABETH ANN 413 
EUBANKS, lAMES CURTIS JR 443 
EUNICE, JOHN LESTER III 333 
EUNICE, PETE BARRY 451 
EVANCEVICH, CHARLES JOSEPH 

208,209,341 
EVANS, ADOLPHUS JR 335 
EVANS, JAMES GORDON 459 
EVANS, QUINTIN APOLLODORUS 
435 

EVANS, THOMAS EARL 423 
EWART, ROBERTA MARIE 456,473 
EWING, ALAN CARL 215,437 
EWINC, KEVIN DOUGLAS 395 
EWTON, GLENN MORRIS 409 



F 



FABIAN, MICHAEL KENNETH 413 
FABRICIUS, GARY EDWIN 413 
FADOK, DAVID SCOTT 115,404 
FAGNANT, JOHN WARD 210,244,377 
FAJARDO, WALLACE RICARDO 215, 
397 



FALLON, THOMAS JOHN 417 
FANDEL, JOHN ALEXANDER 449 
FANGON, NORA 8RIGI0A 

BUMAGAT 388 
FARESE, JOHN THOMAS 449 
FARIES, CYNTHIA LOUISE 205,366, 

450 

FARISH, STEPHEN DAVID 443 
FARKAS, THOMAS JOSEPH 417 
FARNHAM, DOUGLAS ALAN 411 
FARQUHAR, CARL LEROY 441 
FARRELL, VINCENT MICHAEL 411 
FARRIS, JOHN EDWARD 304 
FARRISH, DANIEL 252,350,434 
FAULKENBERRY, BARBARA JEAN 

460 
FAUSETT, MARK LEE 416 
FAUST, JEFFREY KIVEN 209,316 
FEATHERSTON, TERRY MICHAEl 



FELDMANN, BRADLEY HAMILTON 
433 

FELIU, ALBERT LINUS 397 
FENCING 202 

FENSTERMAKER, SCOTT LLOYD 435 
FENTRESS, JOSEPH BLAKE 441 
FERGUSON, ANDREW GLENN 210,245, 

390 
FERGUSON, THOMAS MICHAEL 372 
FERKAU, SUSAN MARTHA 403 
FERNANDEZ, ADOLFO JESUS 457 
FERNANDEZ, JOCELINE 401 
FERRY, GEORGE EDWARD JR 416 
FICA, MICHAEL WILLIAM 322 
FIEBIC, JEFFREY WILLIAM 423 
FIEDLER, GEORGE MALCOM 389 
FIEDLER, STEVEN FREDERICK 
443 
FIELDS, HOWARD PATRICK 308 
FIGUEROA, DIANNA MARIA 445 
FIIBEY, THOMAS EDWARD 465 
FILER, ROBERT EDWARD 393 
FILIPPINI, DAVID ANTHONY 

246,459 
FINAN, JEFFREY JOHN 409 
FINCH, JEFFREY DEE 419 
FINI, JAMES WILLIAM 411 
FINLEY, MICHAEL JAMES 439 
FINLEY, PATRICK JOSEPH 416 
FINN, BRIAN SEAN 432 
FINVER, MARK ADAM 455 
FIRST GROUP STAFF 466 
FIRSTIES 302 

FISCHER, GREGORY JOHN 457 
FISHER, CHRISTOPHER 
ST. MARK 191,248,393 
FISHER, CRAIG HENRY 247,445 
FISHER, EDWARD LEE 409 
FISHER, MARVIN NEIL 310,392 
FISK, MARK ERIC 306 
FITTER, JOHN LLOYD 463 
FITZGERALD, DAVID JOHN 441 
FITZGERALD, JOHN ROBERT 161, 

377 
FITZGERALD, STEVEN BIAINE 
316 
FITZPATRICK, BRIEN FRANCIS 
439 
FLACH, STEPHEN MARTIN 235,427 
FIADE, JOHN WILLARD 341 
FLANAGAN, THOMAS JAMES 395 
FLANIGAN, DANIEL JOSEPH 391 
FLEMING, STANLEY THEODORE 
251,418 
FLEMING, WYATT ROSS 363 
FLINT, JOHN ERIC 447 
FLOOD, ANDREW THOMAS 447 
FLOREANI, DANILO ALDO 310 
FLOREANI, DARCY BLAKE 247,464 
FLORES, LEONA ANTOINETTE 345 
FLORES, MICHAEL 347 
FLORES, MILTON 393 
FLORES, TONIA REBECCA 457 
FLOYD, CHARLES CHANNINC 430 
FLOYD, WILBER JEAN 323 
FLUKER, MARK EDMONDE 441 
FLYNN, MICHAEl DEAN 210,454 
FOERC, REINHARD PETER 348,432 
FOGG, ARTHUR CARLTON 427 
FOGLE, DOUGLAS JAMES 413 
FOCLE, JAMES ROBERT 407 
FOLEY, ANNE MARIE 195,391 
FOLEY, ROGER ALLEN 316 
FOLEY, TERRENCE JOHN 316,398 
FOOTBALL 180 

FOOTE, CAROL ANN 161,424 
FOPIANO, RANDALL LEE 236,453 
FORCADE, DUANE ARMIN 449 
FORD, APRYL ARLENA 213,425 
FORD, DEWEY GENE 356 
FORD, DONALD ALLAN 331,468 
FORD, JAMES ABBOTT JR 323 
FORD, TERRY DEAN 425 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPT. 266 
FOREMAN, EDWIN EARL |R 422 
FORSBERG, LESIEE ELIZABETH 

161,407 
FORSYTHE, JOHN KEMP |R 445 
FOSSUM, NEIL BRUCE 434 
FOSTER, DEREK CHANNINC 403 
FOURTH GROUP STAFF 472 
FOWLER, BOBBY GENE |R 451 



FOWLER, KEVIN JAMES 465 
FOX, JOHN WILLIAM 312 
FRAME, JONATHAN DAVID 465 
FRANCE, MARTIN ERNEST 

BARTEAU 251,335 
FRANCE, MICHAEl ELLIS 

BARTEAU 180,400 
FRANCINO, CHRISTOPHER 

JOSEPH 417 

FRANCIS, GAIL ANN 462 
FRANCISCO, RAYMOND ANTHONY 

161,438 
FRANK, DANIEL MERLIN 397 
FRANKE, ROSEMARY LOUISE 333, 

469 
FRANKENBERGER, CHARLES 

EDWARD 447 
FRANKLIN, CRAIG ALLEN 308,390 
FRANZ, HOLLY RUTH 219,431 
FRANZ, PAUL EDWARD 396 
FRASCADORE, GREGORY ALFRED 

325 
FRASSINELLI, MARK CLEMENT 

445 

ERASURE, JAMES FRANKLIN 379 
FRAZEE, DAVID CARL 250,443 
FRAZIER, KENNETH CHARLES 247, 



FREDERICKSON, MICHAEL 
ALLEN 405 
FREDRICKSON, MICHAEl |. 450 
FREDRICKSON, TONY ALLEN 391 
FREEL, MELANIE JO 218,393 
FREEMAN, MYRON LEE 415 
FREITAS, DIEGO MANUEL 343 
FREUND, STEVEN 397 
FRIDLEY, DALE CHARLES 427 
FRIEDMAN, JACK JOSEPH 444 
FRIEND, LAWRENCE WEHDEKINC 

191,387 
FRITZ, JAMES DAVID 413 
FRITZ, MICHAEL JAMES 428 
FRITZ, THOMAS LLOYD 417 
FROHMAN, DAVID MICHAEL 412 
FROMDAHL, CHRISTINA MARIE 
435 

FROST, PATRICK EMMETT 455 
FRY, DANIEL WADE 223,458 
FRYLING, JAMES ALLEN 363 
FUIIMOTO, CYNTHIA LANI ANN 
427 
FULLER, DOUGLAS EVAN 399 
FULLER, MICHAEL GUY 455 
FULLERTON, RICHARD LEE 413 
FULLMER, KENNETH RICHARD 461 
FULMER, SCOTT WAYNE 405 
FULTON, LORI lYNNE 426 
FULTON, MATTHEW ROBERT 394 
FULTON, PAUL ANTON 373 
FULTON, TED VICTOR 421 
FULTON, WILLIAM JOHNSON II 
447 

FUNK, FREDERICK HUGH 463 
FUNKE, BRYAN JAY 341 
FURCHES, ERIC JASON 427 
FURTMANN, RAYMOND JOSEPH 393 
FUSCHINO, ROBERT FRANK 461 
FUSCO, SAMUEL ANTHONY 86,337 
FUSSEIL, JACK HARMON 441 
FUSSELL, RANDALL THOMAS 427 



G 



GABRESKI, FRANCIS ROBERT 377 
GAETA, ROBIN 323,406 
CAGE, KENNETH REED 449 
GAICE, NEAL FRANKLIN 404 
GAIIEY, ALAN LEE 389 
CALATI, TERENCE FRANK 413 
GALBRAITH, JAMES ALBERT 458 
GALIPEAU, DOUGLAS ANTHONY 

449 
GALLAGHER, FRANK 
PATRICK JR 459 
GALLAGHER, MARK AUSTIN 405 
GALLAGHER, TIMOTHY JOHN 367 
GALLEGOS, FRANK 372,456 
GAllOClY, LAWRENCE PATRICK 

347 
GALVER, ROBERTO 345 
GAMEZ, JULIO 327 
GAMMON, CARLA HUNT 231,456 
CANN, BRADFORD ALLEN 429 
CANTER, STEVEN RAY 427 
GARCIA, ALFREDO DAVID 241,461 
GARCIA, CHARLES PATRICK 433 
GARCIA, DEBORAH DEIDRE 200,389 
GARCIA, GREGORY 451 
GARCIA, ROSE ANNA 317,467 
CARD, CHRISTOPHER DAVID 443 
GARDNER, BARRY LEE 172,312,394 
GARDNER, DAVID 457 
GARDNER, KYLE DAVID 433 
CARIN, THOMAS ANTHONY 462 
CARLOCK, GORDON MICHAEL 462 



GARNER, DAVID RAY 247,251,359 
GARNER, KENT TREVIL 431 
GARRISON, ERIC PETER 343 
GARRISON, KENNETH ALAN 424 
GARSTKA, JOHN JOSEPH 441 
CARTON, ANTOINE MARCEL 412 
CARVEY, PATRICK MICHAEL 463 
GARVIN, ERIC DARRYL 248,310 
GARWOOD, DAVID BRUCE 161,457 
GAULTON, RONALD PETER 441 
GAUS, ARNOLD JAMES 437 
CAWEL, ROBERT CHESTER 463 
GAYLOR, DAVID EDWARD 407 
GEBERT, FRANK AUGUST 448 
GECZY, MICHAEL HOWARD 412,468 
GEDDIE, SAMUEL TODD 186,399 
GEHRER, SUSAN 407 
GELZINIS, EDWARD CHARLES 399 
CENSHEIMER, JAMES DANIEL 431 
GENTRY, LENITA 423 
CEOFFROY, THOMAS CHARLES 453 
GEOGRAPHY DEPT. 294 
GEORGE, TARA LYNN 457 
GERMAN, SUSAN ELAINE 395 
CERNER, ANDRE ANTHONY 86,215, 

345,471 
CERRITY, BRIAN JOHN 421 
CETTELMAN, ANN ELIZABETH 
439 
CETZ, KERMIT JOSEPH 441 
CEUTING, DAVID CHARLES 419 
GFELLER, GARY MICHAEL 455 
CHIM, BARNARD TONGJOO 446 
GIBBONS, PHILLIP GEORGE 406 
GIBBS, GREGORY CHARLES 387 
GIBSON, JOHN ALEXANDER IV 
387 
GIDDENS, PATRICK THOMAS 241, 

393 
GIER, DOUGLAS ANDREW 210,316 
GILBERT, DEAN BRIAN 433 
GILES, JEFFREY SCOTT 405 
GILLEN, STEPHEN H. M. 429 
GILLOTT, MARK ALAN 393 
GILMORE, RICHARD FRANCIS JR 
319 
GILSTRAP, VANCE FARRELL 377 
CIRALDI, JOHN 431 
GIRARD, MICHAEL EDMUND 387 
GIRBERT, FREDERICK MICHAEL 



GIRONDA, VICTOR ANTHONY II 451 
GIRONE, MICHAEl HEYWARD 339 
GLACIA 112 

GLADMAN, DAVID BIAINE 308 
GLANCEY, DONNA MARIE 428 
GLASGOW, PHILLIP VINCENT 427 
GLASS, GEORGE CLARENCE 
GLASS, ROBERT CHARLES JR 435 
GIASSIE, CHARLIE THOMAS III 
400 
GLOVER, GREIC HUGHES 421 
CLOVER, KENDALL ROSS 235,415 
CLOVER, ROGER HOLT JR 418 
GLOWICZ, NORMAN MATTHEW 
GNETRY, LENITA 429 
GOARD, ALAN LOUIS 
COBERN, ALEXIS MARTIN JR 445 
CODDARD, RICHARD ANDREW 210, 
421 
GODWIN, BLANCHE BYRD 427 
GODWIN, JAMES DWIGHT 431 
GOETZ, ROXANN CHERYL 213,239, 
386,467 
GOFF, CURTIS WAYNE JR 413 
GOLDFEIN, MICHAEl DAVID 401 
GOIDIN, ROBERT WAYNE 55,404 
GOLF 230 

GOMES, MARIE ELENA 213,443 
GOMEZ-HERRERA, HERNANDO 388 
GOMEZ-MONTGOMERY, MARCELA 
448 

GOMEZ, JOHN JOSEPH 456 
GONZALES, JULIE ANNE 195,421 
GONZALES, RICARDO |R 459 
GONZALES, WESLEY SCOTT 411 
GONZALEZ, VERONICA 
ELIZABETH 241,455 
GONZALEZ, WILLIAM JR 359 
COODALL, HARRY EUGENE 250,435 
GOODIN, JEROME JOSEPH 399 
GOODIIN, DOUGLAS CORDON 407 
GOODMAN, ANTHONY LINDEll 401 
GOODMAN, LAURA JEAN 415 
GOODWILL, DAVID SAMUEL 449 
GOODWIN, BLANCHE B 427 
GOODWIN, SCOTT PRESTON 455 
GORDON, CHARLES ALBERT 427 
CORDON, DAVID HERCHEL 252,447 
CORDON, MICHAEL CHARLES 436 
GORDON, RICHARD R 423 
GORE, KEVIN ANTHONY 71,447 
GORMAN, JOHN THOMAS 407 
GORTNEY, KEVIN DAVIS 333 
GOSSNER, JEFFREY LYNN 379 
COSSNER, JESSE ROSS 318 
COTCH, KATHRYN ANNE 435 
COUGH, DAVID WAYNE 387 
COUGH, JOHN WILLIAM 341,424 
GOULD, PATRICK ALAN 393 
GOUNAUD, CHARLES SCOTT 445 
CRABOWSKI, MICHAEL 352 
CRACIA, ALVARO 455 
GRADUATION BUFFET 164 
GRADUATION 166 



GRAHAM, MICHAEL JOSEPH 410 
GRAHAM, MICHAEL JOSEPH 413 
GRAHAM, NANCY FRANCINE 388 
GRAHAM, RICHARD ALLEN 228,229, 



GRANT, DOUGLAS ROY 439 
GRANT, MICHAEL 410 
GRANT, SUSAN PATRICIA 434 
GRAUPMAN, DOUGLAS LEONARD 

389 
GRAVES, DAVID PAUL 436 
GRAVES, RONALD EARL 455 
CRAY, STANLEY RANDOLPH |R 

461 
GRAY, WILLIAM RUSSELL III 

465 
GREEK, RUSSELL WILLIAM 230,428 
GREEN, DAVID MITCHELL 461 
GREEN, GERALD PATRICK 324 
GREEN, KENNETH CLIFTON 86, 

253,351 
GREEN, ROBERT SCOTT 393 
GREENER, JEFFREY LEE 161,463 
GREENLEE, ARTHUR CARL 361 
GREENSHIELDS, BRIAN HENRY 

306,467 
GREER, BYRON LEE 459 
GREER, TIMOTHY JOHN 443 
GREGOR, ROBERT LEVON 
GREGOROVIC, DAVID MICHAEL 

222,399 
GREGORY, ANDREW PROCTOR 

419 
GREGORY, DOUGLAS WILLIAM 

85,86,87,319 
GREGORY, TALMAGE ALAN 322 
GREGOV, SAMUEL MIRO 420 
GREIMAN, SHARON KIM 458 
GRENIER, KEVIN HUNLEY 405 
CRESHAM, DONALD ARTHUR 

389 
CRESKO, LAWRENCE 

SEBASTIAN JR 430 
GREVES, GREGORY ALAN 465 
GREYDANUS, TIMOTHY PAUL 

366 
GRIFFETH, CYNTHIA KAY 200,457 
GRIFFIN, DREES CATERA 339 
GRIFFIN, JACKIE DANIEL 409 
GRIFFIN, JOHN FRANCIS 316 
GRIFFIN, MICHAEL LEON 398 
CRIFFIS, CRAIG EUGENE 387 
GRIFFITH, DAN LLEWELLYN JR 

71,241,358 
GRIFFITH, RALPH 

ROBERTSON JR 251,445 
GRILLEY, DAVID EARL 39,438 
GRIMES, DENNIS JAY 424 
GRIMES, MICHAEL STEVEN 441 
GRIMM, DOUGLAS ALLAN 431 
GRIMMIC, JULIE MARIE 316 
GRISSOM, THOMAS EUGENE 442 
GRIZZLE, STEVEN RICHARD 452 
GROARK, STEPHEN ANDREW 86, 

252,272,361 

A, STEVEN LOUIS 413 
JAN LYNETTE 388 
GRONLUND, ALAN WAYNE 240,417 
GROSINSKE, KAY MARIE 161,430 
GROSS, HARRY NEIL 417 
GROSZ, TIMOTHY GEORGE 335, 

418 
GROSZEWSKI, JOHN LEO 366 
GROUX, JEFFREY SCOTT 347 
GROVER, GARY PAUL 459 

CHARLES EMERY 250,253, 



GUERTIN, JONATHAN BRADLEY 

431 
GUESS, JAMES ALLEN JR 363 
GUESSFERD, ROBERT JOHN 402 
GUEST, JEFFREY SCOTT 161,425 
GUEVARA, ALBERT ERIC 453 
GUEVARA, KENNETH JOHN 449 
CUNNOE, JANICE LYNN 136,329 
CUNTER, GURNIE 

CORNELIUS JR 248,314 
GURLEY, KENNETH SCOTT 236,427 
GUSTAFSON, JOHN SCOTT 409 
GUTHALS, MICK ROBERT 439 
GUTHRIE, STUART GEORGE 415 
GUTIERREZ, BRAD ALLAN 443 
GUTIERREZ, CHARLES O'BRIEN 

4SS 
GUTIERREZ, MAURICE LEONARDO 

249,437 
GUTIERREZ, WILLIAM EDWARD 



H 



HABEICH, ANITA 213,245,433 
HABIG, CHRISTOPHER ALAN 439 
HACKER, PHILIP WARREN 447 
HADDAD, RICHARD SHACRALA 312 
HAERTER, EDWARD CHRISTOPHER 
459 
HAGEMAN, MARK ROGER 449 
HAGEN, DAVID MICHAEL 461 
HAGEN, SCOTT ALLEN 415 
HAGENS, JEFF lEE 401 
HAGGINBOTHOM, DAVID ARTHUR 



HACLER, LUKE CALVIN 415 
HAHN, KENNETH SCOT 329 
HALEY, BART EDWARD 421 
HALEY, MARTIN BRUCE 436 
HALL, CAROL ANN 449 
HALL, MARSHALL KIRMAN JR 

426 

HALL, NATHANIEL CRAIG 453 
HALL, SUSAN MARIE 195,403 
HALLAM, SCOTT SAMUEL 331 
HALLORAN, PATRICK JAMES 421 
HALLWAY, FREDERICK 

XYSTUS JR 443 
HALPIN, DONALD JOHN 409 
HALPIN, JOHN MICHAEL 452 
HAMANN, PHILLIP ANDREW 4*8 
HAMELIN, ROBIN SCOTT 457 
HAMID, ABEL 364 
HAMILTON, CALEB LEONARD 429 
HAMILTON, GRAHAM ALEXANDER 

419 

HAMILTON, GREGORY JAMES 43« 
HAMILTON, JOSEPH ALLEN 223,348 
HAMILTON, ROBERT ALLEN 2M,2«S, 

306 
HAMLER, KEVIN PAUL 316,3M 
HAMLIN, DAVID CHRISTOPHER 

250,253,351 
HAMM, PHILIP DANIEL 419 
HAMMER, KENNETH L 437 
HAMMETT, THOMAS WILLIAM 433 
HAMMOND, CHAD BLAKE 463 
HAMMOND, HARVEY LEON JR 325 
HAMNER, KENNETH LEWIS 437 
HAMPTON, THOMAS WYATT 425 
HANDBALL, 254 
HANDY, DEXTER RAPHAU 322 
HANFORD, PATRICK DOUGLAS 447 
HANFT, BRIAN JEFFRY 425 
HANIFEN, MATTHEW JOHN 428 
HANLON, JOHN MICHAEL 425 
HANNON, JAMES EUGENE JR 4*5 
HANRAHAN, THERESA LYNN 245,455 
HANSON, MICHAEL JOHN 333 
HARDCASTLE, MARK SANTFORD 
HARDEN, JAMES DAVID 451 
HARDEN, WILLIAM LEE GRANT 

369,472 
HARDIN, DWAYNE ANTHONY 4*7 
HARDING, WILLIAM JAMES 440 
HARENCAK, GARRETT 443 
HARGROVE, DANIEL GARY 404 
HARGROVE, REGINALD PIERRE 

399 
HARKINS, JAMES JOHN JR 420 
HARLAN, WADE WARREN 453 
HARMON, ANGELA JOY 213,421 
HARMON, TOD HAROLD 247,465 
HARPER, JAMES WILLIAM 399 
HARPER, JOHN DAVID JR 447 
HARRELL, JEFFREY PETER 351,434 
HARRIER, DANIEL MARK 454 
HARRIETT, BRIAN DAVID 423 
HARRINGTON, KATHLEEN 391 
HARRIS, ANDREW EUGENE 421 
HARRIS, CHARLES HENRY |R 4«5 
HARRIS, JOHN DOUGLAS 3*9 
HARRIS, JOHNNIE CLAUDE 

JUNIOR 435 
HARRIS, MARTIN PAUL 110,426 
HARRIS, MICHAEL ALLAN 428 
HARRIS, TIMOTHY ALAN 196,197, 

199,358 
HARRIS, WILLIAM JAMES JR 433 
HARRIS, WILLIAM ORCAIN IV 

405 
HARRISON, SCOTT RUSSELL 445 
HARRISON, TODD FRANCIS 402 
HART, GARY LEE 402 
HART, JOHN FREEMAN 251,359 
HARTENSTEIN, THEODORE 

ERNEST 431 
HARTFIELD, MICHAH A. 441 
HARTLE, JAMES CURTIS 417 
HARTLINE, KERRY G. 247,437 
HARTMAN, STEVEN EDWARD 379 
HARVEY, LEE THOMAS 4«4 
HARVEY, MICHAEL TAYLOR 409 
HARVEY, PRISCA LYNNE 435 
HARWOOD, THOMAS PMKINS III 

««,07,324 



HASEGAWA, KEN RICHARD 161,327 

HASSMANN, JEFFREY JOHN 459 
HASTY, GREGORY SCOTT 345 
HASTY, THOMAS JEFFERSON III 

377,462 
HASWELL, BRETT DOUGLAS 57,306 
HAUGEN, RONALD JOSEPH 445 
HAUPT, BRUCE FREDRIC 400 
HAVEL, PAUL GEORGE 463 
HAVENRIDGE, CHRISTOPHER LEE 

405 

HAWES, TIM 248,310 
HAWK, LIZA BETH 401 
HAYDEN, OMER ROMUALD 215,457 
HAYES, DON LEE JR 343 
HAYES, DOYLE RICHARD JR 441 
HAYES, HOWARD ARTHUR 405 
HAYES, KARA MAYER 253,391 
HAYES, LEONARD GUSTAVE 462 
HAYES, TIMOTHY REED 459 
HAYKURST, ROBERT ANDREW 8«, 

368 
HAYMOND, MARTIN ALLEN 430 
HAYNES, VICTOR CHARLES 451 
HAYS, JEFFREY ADAM 461 
HAYWARD, LORRIE ANN 195,413 
HEAD, ROBERT LEE JR 411 
HEALY, STEVEN JOSEPH 401 
HEAN, MARTA ELAINE 457 
HEATH, CHARLES SULLIVAN 103, 

397 
HEATHERMAN, SEAN VINCENT 429 
HEAVNER, LEONARD GLENN 86, 

362 
HECHT, DAVID ANDERSON 415 
HECHTL, JAMES JOHN 429 
HECK, JOEL CHRISTOPHER 457 
HECKLER, RATTANAPRASERT T. 

395 
HEDMAN, MARK ANDREW 389 
HEFFERNON, KELLY DUANE 433 
HEIDER, MICHAEL HOWARD 459 
HEIEN, KEITH WILLIAM 441 
HEIERMAN, EDWIN OSCAR III 

407 

HEISE, CRAIG WILLIAM 230,364 
HELTON, MICHAEL WAYNE 390 
HELTON, PHILLIP EDWARD 431 
HELWIG, MARK ALLEN 223,398 
HEMKER, ROBERT BRIAN 193,417 
HENDERSON, CHRIS J. 407 
HENDERSON, STEPHEN EDWARD 

375,472 
HENDERSON, WARREN LEE 240,314 
HENDRICKSON, BRUCE PETER 424 
HENDRICKSON, CRAIG RANDAL 

464 
HENKENER, ELIZABETH ELLEN 

237,403 
HENN, SCOTT DOUGLAS 419 
HENNE, CRAIG MALCOLM 339 
HENNESS, JOEL EDWARD 447 
HENRY, CLIFTON LEE 403 
HENRY, GARY NORMAN 399 
HENSLEY, BENJAMIN GERARD 347 
HENSON, STEVE ALAN 356 
HEPLER, MICHAEL KENNETH 428 
HEPPARD, KURT ALLEN 408 
HEPPERLEN, HARRY MICHAEL IV 

406 

HERMAN, FRANK DAVID 432 
HERMES, AMY MARIE 445 
HERNANDEZ, MARCO ANTHONY 426 
HERNANDEZ, RAMIRO 427 
HERNANDEZ, ROXANNE 

GUTIERREZ 429 
HERNDON, HAROLD THOMAS JR 

413 
HERNDON, RUSSELL RAY 327 
HEROUX, JOHN MICHEAL 411 
HERR, GEORGE ALBERT JR. 335 
HERRERA, JUSTO III 461 
HERRERA, VICTOR GUZMAN 457 
HERRICK, STEVEN JOHN 351 
HERRICK, STEVEN ROGER 399 
HERRON, JOE CRAIG 409 
HERTENSTEIN, CHARLES F. Ill 

397 
HERUP, ERIC JOHN 397 
HERZIG, STEVEN CHARLES 420 
HESLIN, ANDREA VIRGINIA 387 
HESSE, JURCEN 459 
HESSERT, PETER GEORGE 395 
HESSION, MARK ALLEN 405 
HESTERMAN, JOHN WILLIAM III 

240,425 
HICKMAN, KYLE DEAN 191,397 
HIGA, TIMOTHY KISUKE 389 
HIGGINS, MARY JACQUELINE 407 
HIGGINS, ROBERT CHARLES 435 
HIGH, DOUGLAS DONALD 389 
HIGNEY, GEORGE JOHN 444 
HILL, DONALD BARTON 417 
HILL, DOUGLAS EDWARD 415 
HILL, DOUGLAS EDWARD 191,457 
HILL, GREGORY CLIFTON 327 
HILL, JEFFREY RANDOLPH 411 
HILL, KEVIN CLEMENT 342 
HILL, LARRY DEBERNIS 398 
HILL, LUDWIG SCHIEMAN 415 
HILL, PRINCE ALBERT 431 
HILL, STEPHEN DOUGLAS 436 
HILLEBRANDT, ERIC ALAN 249,252, 

362 
HILLEN, KIMBERLY ELLEN 219,298,430 



HILLS, JAMES WILBUR III 161, 

395 

HILLS, LARRY CHARLES 318 

HILSGEN, SHIRLEY ROSE 86,379 

HILTON, MICHAEL JAY 210,387 

HIMEON, SARAH JANE 243,444,471 

HIMES, KAREN I. 397 

HINDMAN, CLIFFORD DANIEL 452 

HINDS, JOHN ALLEN 433 

HINEN, ANTHONY LEON 99,215,333 
HINES, BRYON HAROLD 250,253, 

434 
HINES, MARK ALLEN 403 
HINKLE, JEFFREY CHARLES 397 
HINKLE, ROBERT LEIGH 437 
HIRST, STEVEN ROBERT 199,356 
HISTORY DEPT. 268 
HITHE, TROY ANTHONY 460 
HIXON, STUART MITCHELL 223,397 
HLAVAC, RANDALL CARL 429 
HOAR, JANET MARIE 243,461 
HOBBS, FORREST MICHAEL 415 
HOBBS, STEVEN LEONARD 457 
HOBBS, WILLIE EARL 404 
HOCKADAY, CLEOPHAS 

SANDY JR. 397 
HOCKEY, 208 

HODGE, CAROL IRENE 331 
HOENDORF, RAYMOND CHARLES 

252,447 
HOEPFL, WILLIAM JOSEPH 431 
HOFFMAN, GABRIEL DAVID 316 
HOGAN, GEORGE JAMES 449 
HOGAN, THOMAS JOSEPH 427 
HOGG, GARY WAYNE 446,473 
HOCGATT, KENNETH DEAN 246,458 
HOKSCH, STEVEN PAUL 415 
HOLBERT, RICKY LEE 462 
HOLCOMB, MICHAEL JOSEPH 407 
HOICROFT, BARBARA ANN 432 
HOLLAND, MARK RAYMOND 419 
HOLLAND, PETER JAMES 425 
HOLLETT, JOSEPH LAWRENCE 415 
HOLLINGER, SCOTT EUGENE 406 
HOLLISTER, CHARLES MICHAEL 

228,404 
HOLLOWAY, THEODORE PATRICK 

210,391 
HOLMAN, MICHAEL CHARLES 333 
HOLMES, BRYAN DAVID 193,447 
HOLMES, KEVIN WAYNE 424 
HOLMES, STEWART EMMET 

JUNIOR 210,423 
HOLMES, THEODORE J. 462 
HOLT, RUSSELL LAFAY 248,393 
HOLWAY, COLIN AMOND 449 
HOMBURGER, DAVID VICTOR 377 
HONERLAH, JUTTA A. 437 
HONG, DEREK MICHAEL 425 
HONOR GUARD 80 
HONSINGER, MICHAEL VERNON 

436 
HOOD, CHARLES MCKINLEY III 

433 
HOOGASIAN, STEPHEN MARK 425 
HOOK, BLANE ALEX 245,273,358 
HOOK, DAVID CHARLES 397 
HOOK, WILLIAM CHARLES 451 
HOPE, TIMOTHY DONALD 406,469 
HOPKINS, KEVIN MARK 455 
HOPKINS, PAUL VINCENT 364 
HOPPER, GARY LEE 413 
HORACK, DANIEL JOSEPH 415 
HORBAN, BLAISE ANDREW 352 
HORCAN, MICHAEL JAMES 319 
HORN, JAY ASHLEY 393 
HORN, WILLIAM TRACY 435 
HORNBACKER, KURT ALAN 443 
HORNBOSTEL, DOLORES MARIE 

337 
HORTON, JAMES CHRISTOPHER 

429 

HORTON, MALLORY MCCALL 250,358 
HORTON, ROBERT M. 429 
HORTON, TRACEY RENE 213,245, 

425 
HORTON, WILLIAM STERLING 405 
HOSKEN, JEFFREY ALLEN 456 
HOUGH, SCOTT LEWIS 319 
HOURIHAN, DANA JOHN 370 
HOWARD, DIANA MARIE 444 
HOWARD, JAMES ROBERT 409 
HOWARD, JAMES THOMAS 432 
HOWARD, RICHARD NELSON II 

452 

HOWARD, STEPHEN GEORGE 448 
HOWARD, WILLIAM FRANKLIN JR. 
HOWELL, SAMUEL DALE 247,444 
HOWES, ANDREW HAROLD 411 
HOY, JAMES KEVIN 312 
HUBER, ERIC MICHAEL 393 
HUDSON, GRANT ARTHUR 427 
HUDSON, TONY DEAN 210,238,431 
HUERTA, ENRIQUE JR. 449 
HUFF, BENJAMIN CANNADAY 

57,161,450 
HUFF, DAVID ALAN 324 
HUFF, JEFFREY JOHN 437 
HUGGETT, BARBARA ANN 134,463 
HUGGINS, THOMAS GERALD 449 
HUGGLER, LINDA KAY 200,461 
HUGHES, CRAIG ALLEN 453 
HUGHES, JULIE JOYCE CHARITY 

161,404 
HUGULEY, ROBERT LEWIS JR. 413 



MARTIN lOSEPH 86,368 
HULSEY, BENJAMIN 
JEFFERSON III 431 
HUNICAN, KIRK ALAN 456 
HUNTER, DAVID |AV 333 
HUNTER, RAYMOND ALEXANDER 

HUNTER, ROGER ALAN 445 
HUNTLEY, DOUGLAS EDWARD 441 
HUPPERT, ERIC CHARLES 415 
HURST, CAMERON ELLIOT 451 
HURST, THURSTON LARS 210,447 
HUSKINS, STEPHEN THOMAS 210, 
421 

HUSS, JON KARL 421 
HUSSEY, ROBERT GARY 318 
HUSSEY, RONALD JEFFREY 378 
HUTCHES, VIRGINIA JEAN 415 
HUTFLES, ANTHONY J. 427 
HUTTON, MERLE WAYNE 403 
HYATT, ARTHUR WILLIAM JR. 432 
HYDE, BRET ALAN 210,244,245,37* 



I 



lANNARILLI, FRANK JAMES JR. 

57,386 
IDLE, DUNNING 5TH 410 
IDZI, MARIANNE 399 
ICELMAN, ION DAVID 462 
ICNATOWSKI, NEAL ALLEN 441 
INAUGURAL PARADE 96 
INDEX 476 

INDIVIDUAL AWARDS 84 
INDOOR TRACK 210 
INCALLS, JEFFREY JOHN 387 
INCALSBE, RICHARD ALLEN 452 
INGHAM, EDWARD A. 407 
INGRAM, KRISTINE MARIE 450 
INGRAM, MARK EVERRETT 308,390 
INTERRANTE, FAITH HELENE 115, 

436 

INTRAMURALS 246 
lOTT, CURTIS BLAKE 398 
IRVING, DAVID BRADSHAW 439 
IRWIN, JAMES THOMAS 462 
ISABELLE, BRIAN GERARD 403 
ISHERWOOD, MICHAEL WILLIAM 

422 
ISLIN, DAPHNE ANN 449 



J 



lACKMAN, JAMES JAY 453 
JACKSON, ANTOINE 400 
JACKSON, ERROL CHANDLER 419 
JACKSON, INGRID MARIE 451 
JACKSON, JEFFREY L. 
JACKSON, JOHN CALVIN III 137, 

182,310,466 
JACKSON, JOHNNY LEE 136,406 
JACKSON, KAY SUSAN 320 
JACKSON, LEE CHIEN 240,465 
JACKSON, MARK GERARD 459 
JACKSON, SALLY JO 443 
JACKSON, THOMAS JAMES 252,434 
JACKSON, WALTER LEON JR. 432 
JACOBS, TIMOTHY MARTIN 235,427 
JACOBSEN, ERIC WILLIAM 

JOSEPH 464 
JACOBSON, JEFFREY WINN 433 
JACOBSON, PEER BRYNCEL 407 
JACOBY, TIMOTHY LEE 57,247,379 
JAEGER, THOMAS ALBERT 453 
JAENSCH, MICHAEL 322 
JAGSTADT, KARL HEINZ 71,370 
JAKOBI, MICHAEL JOHN JOSEPH 

235 327 
JAMES, GEORGE FRANCIS III 

398 
JAMES, GLENN EDWARD 416 
JAMES, JEFFREY OWEN 459 
JAMSA, KRIS ALAN 439 
JANASKIE, JEFFREY MANON 423 
JANKOWSKI, LEONARD PAUL 312 
JANSEN, JEFFREY ARTHUR 437 
JANSSON, PAUL BERNARD 391 
JANSSON, SCOTT WESLEY 407 
JARDON, DAVID JOHN 449 
JARED, GARRY AUSTIN 435 
JARRELL, ALLEN KENNETH 210,238, 

412 
JARRETT, EDWARD HARRISON 434 
JARVIS, MICHAEL BERT 395 
JARVIS, STEVEN JEROME 202,418 



JASINA, JAMES GERARD 414 
JASLOWSKI, ANTHONY JOHN 429 
JECLUM, KAREN LYNN 219,457 
JELLISON, DAVID BRIAN 401 
JENCKES, ELIZABETH MAY 205,445 
JENKINS, CRAIG MICHAEL 107,379 
JENKINS, DAVID MILTON 39,451 
JENKINS, STEVEN MICHAEL 407 
JENSEN, MICHAEL D. 451 
JERAKIS, JOHN GEORGE 461 
lERONIMUS, HILLIBRAND 

ROBERT 387 
JESERNIK, JOHN JOSEPH 403 
JESSURUN, SEAN ROBERT 320 
JEZISEK, EDWARD EDMOND II 

463 
JIMENEZ, MARY ELIZABETH 431 
JIRIK, MICHAEL ALAN 439 
JOHNSON, BARRY RICHARD 316 
JOHNSON, BEAU LEON 401 
JOHNSON, BRENT ALAN 223,451 
JOHNSON, BRIAN JAMES 354 
JOHNSON, BRUCE ALLEN 325,408 
JOHNSON, CHARLES WADE 360 
JOHNSON, DAVID CHARLES 419 
JOHNSON, DAVID LOUIS 403 
JOHNSON, ERNEST JEROME JR. 

352 
JOHNSON, GEOFFREY FORRESTER 

457 
JOHNSON, GREGORY HAROLD 433 
JOHNSON, JAMES PAUL III 443 
JOHNSON, JEAN MARY 423 
JOHNSON, JIMMY JACK 427 
JOHNSON, JOHN EDSALL JR. 225, 

404 
JOHNSON, JONNIE 432 
JOHNSON, JOSEPH t>ONALD 449 
JOHNSON, KASH STANLEY 422 
JOHNSON, KIRK EUGENE 337 
JOHNSON, LAUREN JANE 237,445 
JOHNSON, LAWRENCE GREGORY 425 
JOHNSON, MATTHEW 

CHRISTOPHER 453 
JOHNSON, MICHAEL PETER 2*9,437 
JOHNSON, MICHELLE DENISE «4,86, 

87,200,343 
JOHNSON, MUSETTE CERES 417 
JOHNSON, ROBERT HOWARD 372 
JOHNSON, ROBIN LAURA 213,439 
JOHNSON, ROGER EUGENE 433 
JOHNSON, SONYA YVETTE 451 
JOHNSON, STEPHEN KENNETH 417 
JOHNSON, STEPHEN TROY 387 
JOHNSON, STEVEN BLAINE 425 
JOHNSON, STEVEN RALPH 413 
JOHNSON, SUSAN BETH 195,464 
JOHNSON, THOMAS ANDREW 430 
JOHNSON, THOMAS LEO 452 
JOHNSON, TODD LEROY 458 
JOHNSON, TODD M. 397 
JOHNSON, TROY ALLEN 420 
JOHNSTON, DUSTIN CLAY 43« 
JOHNSTON, SCOTT DOUGLAS 421 
JOLLY, ROBERT JOSEPH 449 
JONES, CHARLES DEREK 445 
JONES, DARYL PATRICK 422 
JONES, DONALD DAVID 448 
JONES, GREGORY TODD 417 
JONES, HERBERT HOOVER JR. 427 
JONES, JAMES TIMOTHY 4«9 
JONES, JEFFREY ANDREW 215,393 
JONES, JEROME SHEDRICK 414 
JONES, KEVIN LEE 391 
JONES, LARRY DWAYNE 412 
JONES, MARCUS 423 
JONES, MARK ADRIAN 463 
JONES, MARVIN EARL 451 
JONES, MICHAEL DENNIS 314 
JONES, NATHAN HANKS 449 
JONES, PETER JOSEPH 411 
JONES, REGINALD LEWIS 196,199, 

370 
JONES, RICHARD DAVID 417 
JONES, ROBERT DOYLE JR. 3*6 
JONES, STEPHEN MURRAY 318 
JONES, VINCENT THOMAS 86,368 
JONES, WILLIAM ALLEN JR. 312 
JORDAN, EDWARD H. JR. 403 
JORDAN, JOHN D. Ill 439 
JORGENSON, DENNIS MYRT 458 
JOSEPH, DAVID MICHAEL 387 
JOSEPH, GARLAND RAY 210,405 
JOYCE, PAUL RICHARD 429 
JOZWICKI, JOHN FITZGERALD 

450 
JUDO 240 

JUNE WEEK INTRO. 152 
JUNGLEMAN, JEFF 461 
JUNKES, KENNETH RICHARD 457 
JURECIC, JEFFREY JOHN 331 
JUREK, WALTER PAUL U1,4«l 
JURKOWSKI, MARK WAYNE 434 



K 



KADLUIOWSKI, MICHAEL JOHN 



271,331 
KALE, STEPHEN HAROLD JR. 343 
KALIAMOS, JIM ALEX JR. 395 
KALLMAN, THOMAS 364,448 
KALMEYER, MARY BETH 200,453 
KAMMER, KEVIN ROBERT 418 
KANESHIRO, WILLIAM KIYOSHI 

347 
KAPELLAS, CHRISTOPHER ALAN 

135,458,472 
KARANOVICH, TIMOTHY WAYNE 

250,358 
KARATE 240 

KARMONDY, THOMAS PETER 388 
KARPINIA, WALTER ROBERT 426 
KARPOWICH, MICHAEL FRANCIS 

419 
KARR, RONALD PERRY 410 
KASPER, ROBERT MICHAEL 379 
KASS, WILLIAM CARL 339,468 
KASSELDER, CHRISTOPHER 

GARRETT 210,460 
KASSON, THOMAS LYNN 433 
KASUN, MICHAEL PAUL 397 
KATAPSKI, STEVEN MICHAEL 442 
KATEIN, THERESA MARIE 419 
KATKO, DAVID ALAN 425 
KATZAKIAN, STEPHEN THOMAS 

449 
KAUFFMAN, STEPHEN GREGORY 

405 

KAY, JULIE LYNN 304 
KEALY, ARTHUR SCOTT 209,457 
KEALY, LUKE JOHN 252,446 
KEARNS, CREICHTON CABEL 435 
KEARNS, ROBIN MARIE 395 
KECK, KEITH ARTHUR 327 
KEDDINCTON, DAVID NEIL 391 
KEDZIE, CHRISTOPHER ROBERT 

448 
KEEPER, CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM 

393 
KEEPER, KEVIN JOSEPH 375 
KEETON, NANCY CAROL 428 
KEHLER, TIMOTHY WILLIAM 395 
KELCHNER, BRYAN LEE 210,245,362 
KELLER, MARY 219,387 
KELLIHER, ROBERT JOSEPH 397 
KELLNER, PAUL FRANCIS 389 
KELLY, JAMES PATRICK JR. 433 
KELLY, LAWRENCE 252,273,351 
KELLY, MARK DAVID 415 
KELLY, PATRICK DONALD JR. 449 
KELLY, PAUL CHARLES JR. 333 
KELLY, SCOTT EDWARD 354 
KELLY, SHAWN LEE 447 
KELLY, STEVEN WAYNE 422 
KELTZ, MICHAEL ANTHONY 326 
KEMP, JAMES CHRISTOPHER 210, 

375 
KEMPF, STEVEN SIMMENROTH 401 
KEMPTON, MICHAEL EARL 161,410 
KENDALL, JEFFREY BRUCE 445 
KENDALL, SCOTT MICHAEL 397 
KENDIC, WAYNE ALLEN 443 
KENNEY, JOHN MICHAEL 443 
KENWISHER, BRAD WILLIAM 429 
KERSHNER, JOHN ANTHONY 453 
KESKEL, KENNETH 397 
KESLAR, KENNETH FRANKLIN 331 
KESSLER, DONALD JACQUES 456 
KESSLER, KENNETH EUGENE 161,459 
KESTERMANN, |IM BRYAN 409 
KETTERER, KIRK KENDALL 413 
KEY, KENNETH JAMES 427 
KEYLON, HAROLD CLAUDE III 

449 
KHOURI, EDWARD JOHN JR. 406 
KIEFFER, STEVEN DAVID 422 
KIEROD, MICHAEL ROBERT 435 
KIISK, SILVI ANN 373 
KILGORE, PHILLIP WAYNE 111,413 
KILLION, MICAH ETHERIDGE 395 
KILTY, JAMES EDWARD 345 
KIM, JOSEPH KAWIKA 398,466 
KIMM, LARRY THOMAS 210,400 
KIMMINAU, JON ALAN 241,404 
KIMSEY, CHARLES NEIL 324 
KIMSEY, EDGAR SCOTT 193,437 
KIMSEY, RAMONA LYNN 400 
KING, BRANDON KEVIN 417 
KING, BRUCE RONALD 457 
KING, DAVID WARREN 318 
KING, EDMUND TREAT II 441 
KING, KONRAD 413 
KING, THOMAS DANIEL 248,397 
KIRBY, MICHAEL RAYMOND 180,399 
KIRCHNER, MARGARET LYNN 205, 

206,397 
KIRKPATRICK, STEVEN WAYNE 

230,407 
KIRSCH, EILEEN MARIE 219,408 
KITCHENS, CRAIG NEIL 373 
KITTYLE, ROBERT LYNN 413 
KIYOTA, NANCY LYNN 205,416 
KIZIAH, REX RAYMOND 86,284,339,469 
KLASSEN, BRET TYRONE 312 
KLATT, RONALD O. 247,251,445 
KLAUDT, DAVID WAYNE 250,443 
KLEI, HERBERT ERNEST 420 
KLEIN, EUGENE EDWIN 

ANDREW II 431 
KLEINLEIN, KENNETH BART 251, 

444 
KLEMM, RANDALL SCOTT 395 



354 



KLEMME, JAMIE LEE 316 
KLIMEK, DOUGLAS KEITH 453 
KLINE, RICHARD DOUGLAS 342, 

424 

KLUCKINC, TONY VAUGHN 420,469 
KNAPLUND, JUSTIN KING 442 
KNAPP, ANDY QUANC 339 
KNAPP, BRADLY JAMES 435 
KNAPP, JAMES CRAIG 420 
KNIFF, GREGORY JON 388 
KNIGHT, DAVID JOSEPH 439 
KNIGHT, GREGORY GUY 375 
KNOBLOCK, STEPHEN ARNOLD 439 
KNOFCZYNSKI, MARK ROBERT 449 
KNOTTS, KENNETH LARRY JR. 425 
KNOUSE, EDGAR MARTIN 395 
KNOWLES, THEODORE CRAIG t* 
KNOX, EDWIN WELLING 107,348 
KNUTSON, SARAH KAY 455 
KOBERSTEIN, MARY ANN 237,439 
KOCH, JOHN ERWIN 459 
KOCH, LORI ANN 417 
KOCH, MARK DANIEL 465 
KODALEN, KEVIN SCOTT 209,419 
KOEHLER, CHARLES ALFRED 246, 

458 

KOEHN, JAMES JOHN M 415 
KOERNER, KURT JOHN 414 
KOHLAN, ANDREW ALLAN 413 
KOHLER, SCOTT NORMAN 215,423 
KOLEKOFSKI, KEITH 

EUGENE JR. 387 
KOLKMEIER, THOMAS JOSEPH 407 
KOLM, JAN ERICK 358 
KOLZOW, JOHN EDWARD 404 
KONG, CURTIS KALANI 387 
KONIGSMARK, GARY LOYD 318 
KOPPA, PHILIP LEE 409 
KORB, BRIAN RUSSELL 448 
KORBIN, SCOTT ANSON 391 
KORCHECK, MICHAEL FRANCIS 

456 



413 
KOSHAK, ALAN ARTHUR 306,388 
KOSKI, TODD ALAN 433 
KOSZEGHY, CHRISTINA 405 
KOTAN, STEVEN TODD 115,419 
KOVALSKI, SHARRON ANN 439 
KOWAIL, STEWART JAMES 439 
KOYANAGI, DOUGLAS MITSUO 443 
KOZAK, RAYMOND ADALBERT 405 
KRAFT, ANTHONY RAY 409 
KRAM, STEPHEN ANTONY 433 
KRAMER, GAIL KATHRYN 200,201, 



396 



KRAUS, MARK EDWARD 161,412 
KRAUSE, MERRICK ELI 397 
KRAVCHUK, RICHARD ANTON JR. 

366 
KRAWCIW, MARIA ALEXANDRA 465 
KREBS, MARK JONATHAN 253,351 
KREFT, KEVIN RICHARD 329 
KRESSIN, WOLFGANG KURT 408 
KRINER, KEVIN CRAIG 247,465 
KRISE, THOMAS WARREN 413 
KRISINGER, KEVIN CHARLES 448 
KRUEGER, DAVID LEWIS 394 
KRZECZOWSKI, DANIEL 

THOMAS 431 
KRZEWINSKI, JOHN QUENTIN JR. 

253,308 
KUBIAK, JEFFREY JAMES 439 
KUBIK, WENDELL JOHN 358 
KUCEJ, MICHAEL ANTHONY 453 
KUGLER, DAVID EDWARD 451 
KUHL, JODI ANNE 195,453 
KUHR, KENNETH WALTER 455 
KUKULSKI, MICHAEL 339 
KUPPINGER, JONATHAN PAUL 391 
KURAMATA, THOMAS AKIRA 223, 

339 
KURASHIGE, JAMES KAZUO 441 
KUTA, REBECCA LYNN 380 
KYGER, DAVID WILLIAM 411 
KYKER, CHARLES ROBIN 236,453 
KYRAZIS, THEODORE GEORGE II 

423 



L 



LACROSSE 232 

LAFRANCE, KURT RAYMOND 343,426 
LAGRONE, ANDREW DAVID 389 
LAIRD, DANIEL EDMUND 246,358 
LAKE, BRIAN STUART 386 
LALA, ROBERT ARTHUR 397 
LALLI, BARBARA LOUISE 253,391 
LALUMIA, JOHN DANIEL 447 
LAMAGNA, MARIA REGINA 400 
LAMAR, ANDREW HOLMES 396 



IAMB, RICHARD LEE 421 
IAMB, RICHARD WILLIAM 442 
LAMBERT, KRISTIE ANNE 231,453 
LAMBERT, RODNEV GRANT 394 
LAMERS, DAVID ALAN 403 
lAMONT, JEFEREV ALLEN 242,326, 
408 
LAMONT, PERRY WAYNE 210,244,322 
LAMPE, CHRISTOPHER EDWARD 

251,335 
LAMPELA, KYLE MITCHELL 405 
LAMPI, KAREN ANN 161,419 
LANCASTER, JOHN EDWARD |R. 250, 
435 
LAND, PAUL SCOTT 324,406 
LANDRY, JULIE ANNE 431 
LANDSCHULZ, TUNA LISA 219,451 
LANDWEER, PHILIP RICHARD 86, 
87,366 
LANE, CHRIS SWANN 240,349,470 
LANE, GRANT EDWARD 247,445 
LANE, HENRY CRADY III 370 
LANE, MARK DAVID 415 
LANE, RANDEL ARTHUR 430 
LANE, RITA SUCANOMIYA 237,419 
LANG, KEVIN ALAN 427 
LANGAN, ROBERT WADE 447 
LANGLEY, JIMMY LEE JR. 318 
LANGSTAFF, ROBERT LEE 210,465 
LANMAN, PHILLIP TODD 463 
LAPORTE, LOUIS EMIL 465 
LARDNER, SCOTT GEORGE 388,466 
LARKIN, BILL GREGORY 465 
LARSEN, BRADLEY DEAN 356 
LARSEN, DANIEL RAY 407 
LARSON, CRAIG JONATHAN 423 
LARSON, JOHN THOMAS 393 
LASKV, ROBERT CARL 223,417 
LATAS, DEAN AYARS 193,310 
lATCHEORD, STEPHEN 413 
LATTA, CLIFFORD WAYNE 389 
LAUDERDALE, WAITER JOHN 453 
LAVAILEY, THOMAS LINCK 454 
lAVERTY, JENNIFER 416 
LAW DEPT. 296 

LAWHEAD, THOMAS JAMES JR. 191, 
459 
LAWLOR, DAVID PARKER 252,435 
LAWRENCE, BLAKE ALAN 430 
LAWRENCE, CARROLL BRENT 247, 
437 
LAWRENCE, RICHARD J. 429 
LAWRENCE, TERRY ALLEN 423 
LAWRENCE, THOMAS EARL JR. 161, 

339 
LAZARSKI, ANTHONY JOSEPH 438 
LAZAS, DANIEL PHILIP 415 
LEACH, GEORGE DARRYL 428 
LEACH, WALTER HARRISON 462,472 
LEAK, CHRIS EDWIN 443 
LEAVENGOOD, JOSEPH ANTHONY 

161,407 
LEBIANC, STEWART MICHAEL 413 
LECRAW, CHRISTOPHER 
BENJAMIN 191,251,360 
LEDEK, JOHN MICHAEL 230,389 
LEDOUX, LAURIE LYNNE 437 
LEE, WARREN DAVIS 458 
LEE, CHARLES EDWARD II 465 
LEE, ERIC ILHYUNG 461 
LEE, KATHERINE WAI FONG 240, 

397 
LEE, ROBERT EDWARD 404 
lEE, THOMAS EARl 370 
LEE, WARREN 459 
LEE, WELDON GRADY JR. 316 
LEE, WOO CHUNG 457 
LEECH, TERRY LYNN 459 
LEFEBVRE, DEBRA JEAN 437 
LEHRMANN, WILLIAM ROBERT 413 
LEIBBRAND, DAVID ALAN 209,403 
LEIGH-KENDALL, JAMES RICHARD 
449 
LEIGH, MICHAEL CLARENCE 336 
LEIKER, GREGORY LYLE 418 
LEMANSKI, WALTER JOHN 449 
LEMM, ROBERT DONALD 161,421 
LEMMERS, PATRICK LEE 
LENERTZ, JOSEPH LEE 205,411 
LENNARD, BRUCE DAVID 405 
LEON, GALDINO ANTHONY 459 
LEPANTO, JOSEPH PETER 372,472 
LEPLEY, BRUCE ALAN 387 
LEPPER, MICHAEL JAMES 353 
LEPPER, NATHAN ALAN 395 
LEQUAR, JOHN JAY 331 
LERUTH, RANDALL JON 253,391 
LESSEL, JAMES BYRON 453 
LEVANDOWSKI, RANDALL JOHN 389 
LEVEILLE, JAMES ALAN 210,333 
LEVIN, DANIEL EUGENE 191,400 
LEVITT, STEPHEN ANTHONY 236, 
402 

LEVY, DAVID RETLAW 265,394 
LEWIS, EDWIN ROBERT III 411 
LEWIS, ERROL IVAN 401 
LEWIS, FRANKLIN GILBERT 351 
LEWIS, GREGORY LLOYD 197,199, 
460 

LEWIS, RANDY 429 
LEWIS, ROBERT JAY 431 
LEWIS, SCOTT RAYMOND 314 
LEWIS, THEODORE PATRICK 161, 

399 
LEY, DANIEL LOUGHREY 246,374 



LEY, SCOTT DANIEL 441 
LEYBA, STEPHEN MARK 333 
IIESKE, BROOKS RAYNARD 451 
IICCETT, CHRISTOPHER JOHN 



LIMBIRD, KEITH GRANT 193,428 
LIMON, JUAN FRANCISCO 435 
LIND, DALE ANTHONY 313 
LINDBERG, DONALD ROY 253,391 
LINDEMANN, TIMOTHY 
FREDERICK 450 
LINDEN, LISA KATHLEEN 453 
LINDENLAUB, CARL CONRAD JR. 



466 
LINDON, ERIC 463 
LINDSEY, JOEL BRAD 465 
IINDSEY, STEVEN WAYNE 424 
LINDSLEY, DANA HELEN 213,417 
LINDSTROM, CHRISTINE MARIE 

459 

LINHART, STEPHEN WATSON 403 
LIRETTE, DAVID PATRICK 401 
LISANTI, CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH 



LISEC, BRADLEY DENNIS 161,393 
LITONJUA, RACHAEL ALAMPAY 411 
LITTLE, DAVID WILSON 364 
LITTIEJOHN, THOMAS EDWARD 

III 306 
LITTLES, STEPHEN KNOPHIE JR. 

463 
LITTRELL, PATRICIA ANN 405 
LIVINGOOD, JOHN MERRILL 428 
LIVINGSTON, PETER RANDALL 462 
LLEWELLYN, BETH MEGAN 410 
LLOYD, CHRISTOPHER IAN 397 
LLOYD, GREGG KENDALL 433 
LO, WAYNE WUNTIEN 435 
lOCASCIO, CHARLES JOHN 413 
LOCKMAN, LOREN ERIC 429 
LOFCREN, JEFFREY GEORGE 433 
LOFTON, RICKEY OLIVER 413 
LOFTON, VICTOR EARL 454 
LOGAN, FREDERICK JAMES 193,464 
LOH, MICHAEL ANTHONY 437 
LOMBARDO, ANTHONY SAMUEL 445 
LONG, JAMES THOMAS 228,327 
LONG, PHILIP LOWELL 427 
LOPEZ, JOSE LUIS 374 
LOPEZ, KEVIN WILLIAM 331,414 
LOPEZ, TIMOTHY JOHN 340 
LORENZ, MARK ALLAN 161,310 
LORENZ, MARK JOSEPH 414 
LORENZINI, EDWARD VINCENT 387 
LORUSSO, ANTHONY EDWARD 324 
LOSEY, BRIAN LEE 399 
LOTZ, DONALD EDWARD 432 
LOUCHLIN, MICHAEL GERARD 403 
LOUTHAN, MARTIN DAVID 184,435 
LOVELACE, WILLIAM PATRICK 364 
LOVY, RENEE MARIE 213,455 
LOWELL, DAVID CHARLES 423 
LOWRY, ALVIN MELTON JR. 394 
LOWRY, BRYAN KEITH 391 
LOZA-NOBOA, RODRIGO P. 304 
lOZANO, ROCELIO JR. 465 
lUALLEN, TERRY MICHAEL 393 
LUCARELLI, DONALD KIPP 402 
LUCARELLI, RONALD SCOTT 386 
LUDWIG, LAWRENCE ANTHONY 328 
LUEKEN, SUSAN GAYLE 237,411 
LUETTE, GLEN JOSEPH 397 
LUIKEN, MARC ANTHONY 160,161, 

378 
lUITHLY, JAMES CHRISTOPHER 

455 
lUJAN, WADE JULIAN 397 
lUMPKINS, DEBORAH FAY 102,375 
LUMSDAINE, ANDREW 439 
LUND, KENT STANLEY 426 
LUND, RICHARD SCOTT 402 
LUNDY, STEPHEN THOMAS 427 
LUST, TERRY LEW 362,473 
LUTZ, EDWARD CHARLES 395 
LUXION, STEPHEN PAUL 235,413 
LYDEN, RAMONA GREGG 444 
LYHNE, ROBERT HENRY 403 
LYNCH, CHARLES LAMONT 248,393 
LYNCH, MICHAEL BRETT 191,407 
LYNCH, PAUL JAMES 395 
LYNCH, RICHARD WAYNE 400 
LYNCH, STEVEN COURTNEY 428 
LYONS, DONALD JAMES II 461 



M 



MAAS, BRIAN DAVID 210,393 
MAAS, JANETTE MARIE 245,306 
MACAN, GREGORY WAYNE 419 



MACAULAY, JAMES DOUGLAS 459 
MACCHIA, TYRONE KEITH 334 
MACCORMICK, DAVID RAYMOND 415 
MACDONALD, ROBERT JAMES 453 
MACDONAID, STEPHEN HOWARD 161, 

425 
MACK, LIN ANTHONY 248,392 
MACK, ROBERT TIMOTHY 405 
MACKENZIE, MARK STERLING 464 
MACKEY, ALAN BROWN 465 
MACKEY, DOUGLAS RICHARD 389 
MACKEY, GEORGE RICHARD 209,423 
MACKEY, JAMES FRANCIS 209,461 
MADDEN, CAROLYN JOSEPH 342 
MAOEKA, FRANK CASIMIR 392 
MADGETT, TIMOTHY SHAWN 223,413 
MADISON, RANDALL BRYAN 463 
MADRID, MICHAEL JAMES 457 
MADSEN, PAUL ALAN 431 
MAESTAS, MARK LEO 463 
MAGEE, DONALD JOHN 387 
MAGEE, MICHAEL SEAN 463 
MAHER, MICHAEL STEVEN 398 
MAHON, PHILIP AUGUST 414 
MAHONEY, ANTHONY JOHN 199,287, 

456 

MAHONEY, JOHN DERMOD 329,412 
MAHONEY, ROBERT JOE 360 
MAHONEY, THOMAS MICHAEL 437 
MAIDEN, ROBIN LOUIS 398 
MAIER, JOHN PATRICK 
MAILLE, POWELL DONALD 387 
MAINES, KEITH RAYMOND 395 
MAIR, ERIC ALAN 57,436,471 
MAIZE, ROBERT DARRYL 432 
MAJOR, DERRICK STEPHEN 455 
MAJOROS, TRACEY ANNE 161,337 
MAKING WHOOPIE 108 
MALACRIDA, ROBERT FLOYD 456 
MALICK, SUSAN ANN 349,470 
MALL, GLENN LOUIS 389 
MALONE, MICHAEL LEE 441 
MALONEY, SANDRA ELIZABETH 219, 

434 

MALOOF, THOMAS GEORGE 347,430 
MALUPIN, ROBERT PETER 445 
MANAGEMENT 294 
MANGIACARNE, MARK ROBERT 396 
MANLEY, DAVID ALAN 222,225,423 
MANLEY, GEORGE SCOTT 413 
MANN, STEVEN PAUL 455 
MANNEY, MARK TIMOTHY 209,437 
MANNING, KELVIN MONROE 304,386 
MANNING, MICHAEL EMERSON 248, 

393 
MANNING, WILLIAM OLIVER 247, 



MANNION, CHRISTOPHER PAUL 387 
MANOS, KAREN LOUISE 375 
MANSFIELD, MICHAEL RICHARD 

252,351 
MANSINI, MICHAL JOHN 
MANZON, CRISOSTOMO GUBALLA 433 
MAPLES, GENE DARWIN JR. 421 
MARAGH, VIVET VIVIEN 203,386 
MARANON, RENATO ELANCOS 411 
MARBACH, DONALD EDWARD 441 
MARDIS, JAMES HENRY III 421 
MARINCEL, JOSEPH FRANCIS 403 
MARKERT, AMY ELIZABETH 320 
MARKO, DENNIS CHARLES 453 
MARLEY, ANTHONY BRENT 407 
MARLIN, JOHN EMORY II 304 
MAROLT, DANE ANTHONY 368 
MARQUEZ, ARTHUR HENRY 389 
MARQUIS, CURTIS FRANCIS 378 
MARRERO, EFRAIN 393 
MARRERO, VINCENT JOSEPH 235, 

403 

MARSHALL, GREGORY 439 
MARSHALL, JOHN CURTIS 223,445 
MARSHMAN, STEVEN NELSON 440 
MARTENS, NATHAN WILLIAM 401 
MARTENSEN, MICHAEL 

CHRISTIAN 161,461 
MARTIN, ERIC CHRISTIAN 408 
MARTIN, FREDERICK H. 360,444 
MARTIN, MARK ANTHONY 427 
MARTIN, RANDAL ORION 419 
MARTIN, ROBERT TRENT 405 
MARTIN, STEVEN WARREN 209,425 
MARTINEZ, LARRY SAM 210,457 
MARTINEZ, ORLANDO AVION 463 
MARTINEZ, PATRICIA JO 219,407 
MARTINI, JUDITH LEE 213,432 
MARTINONI, JOSEPH FRANCIS 

JR. 416 

MARUMOTO, GLEN SATORU 421 
MARVIN, PAUL RAFAEL 437 
MARX, RONALD STEVEN 419 
MARZANO, MARIA LOUISE 161,433 
MASIELLO, THOMAS JOSEPH 310 
MASK, ROBERT JAMES JR. 388 
MASON, CHARLES DAVID II 331 
MASON, JOHN ALBERT JR. 366 
MASON, JOHN RAYMOND JR. 410 
MASON, WILLIAM MARK 457 
MASSENGALE, ALAN DWAYNE 424 
MASSENGILL, CLIFFORD WADE 345 
MASTERS, GREGORY PARKS 398 
MASTERS, STANLEY THOMAS 449 
MASTERSON, BRIAN JOSEPH 431 
MASTROVITO, ADELINA RITA 433 
MATCHEFTS, NICHOLAS BRYAN 

209,389 



MATH DEPT. 288 
MATHER, MICHAEL EDWARD 429 
MATHEWS, MARK EDWARD 445 
MATONAK, ANN MARIE 306 
MATRKA, PAUL GERALD 444 
MATTHEWS, TITUS KIRTUS 441 
MATTSON, RONALD EUGENE 242,396, 

MAUER, ANTHONY MERLE 394 
MAUPIN, GARY HOWARD 317 
MAURER, CHRISTOPHER LYLE 334 
MAVITY, MARK EDWARD 423 
MAXEY, RANDALL BOYCE 455 
MAXWELL, EDWARD PAUL 451 
MAY, ANTHONY FRANCIS 161,353 
MAY, WILLIAM WAYNE 463 
MAYCUMBER, KENT PATRICK 435 
MAYHEW, BRETT FORREST 435 
MAYNARD, RORY ALAN 429 
MAZUROWSKI, KEVIN PAUL 407 
MAZZOLA, STEPHEN 436 
MCALLISTER, BRIAN DEAN 455 
MCALLISTER, EDWARD JOHN 

III 396 
MCANULTY, PAUL 354 
MCBROOM, CHARLES DAVID 421 
MCCAFFERTY, WILLIAM EDWARD 

MCCANNE, RANDY 431 
MCCARTHY, AMY ELLEN 247,464 
MCCLAIN, BRIAN RAY 405 . 
MCCLAIN, TIMOTHY JOHN 246,250, 

358 
MCCLARY, WAYNE HOYT 445 
MCCLURE, ROBERT MICHAEL 370 
MCCLURE, WILLIAM BERTON 86,310 
MCCONNELL, REED JAMES 248,397 
MCCONNON, MARY KATHERINE 414 
MCCONVILLE, JOSEPH FREDRICK 

378 
MCCORD, MARK ANDREW 337 
MCCORKINDALE, DONN KENT 440 
MCCORMACK, CHRISTOPHER 

JOSEPH 161,417 

MCCORMICK, TIMOTHY JOHN 445 
MCCOY, WANDA KAY 417 
MCCRAY, CLEVELAND ROY 397 
MCCREADY, KEITH HOWARD 409 
MCCUISTION, BENJAMIN CARTER 

397 
MCCULIERS, LINDA KAY 134,138, 

308 
MCDADE, BERNARD JEROME 395 
MCDANIEL, CARL ELLIOTT JR. 419 
MCDANIEL, DONALD ANTHONY 459 
MCDANIEL, GARY FURMAN 416 
MCDANIEL, PHILIP WAYNE 358,470 
MCDEVITT, JOHN M. 455 
MCDONALD, ROBERT MICHAEL 345 
MCDONALD, THOMAS MATTHEW 403 
MCDONNELL, ROBERT JOHN 415 
MCDONOUGH, KEVIN SPENCER 422 
MCDUFF, BRUCE EDWARD 372 
MCELLIGOTT, JOHN GARRETT 405 
MCELROY, CHRISTOPHER ANDREW 

223,391 
MCFARLAND, DILLON LEE 407 
MCFARLANE, DEIISE ANN 415 
MCGEENEY, MICHAEL SCOTT 235,443 
MCGILLICUDDY, PAUL HAMILTON 

437 

MCGINTY, COLLEEN JANE 444 
MCGINTY, PAMELA SHANNON 360 
MCGIOTTEN, DOUGLAS LYMAN 411 
MCGOVERN, JAMES JOSEPH JR. 

421 

MCGOVERN, MICHAEL ANTHONY 314 
MCILWAIN, FRANCIS LEE JR. 417 
MCINTIRE, THEODORE BLAISE 409 
MCINTOSH, ANDREA ADELE 421 
MCINTOSH, BRIAN KIRK 443 
MCINTYRE, CURTIS ROSS 337 
MCKAY, JEFFREY FRANK 410 
MCKEE, GREGORY JAY 402 
MCKELVEY, MICHAEL VINCENT 417 
MCKEON, MATTHEW PAUL 443 
MCKIBBEN, EDWIN TIMMONS 161, 

313 
MCKINNEY, JAMES HOLLAND JR. 

318 
MCKNIGHT, DARREN SCOTT 310 
MCLAUGHLIN, JAMES KEVIN 86,429 
MCLAUGHLIN, KEVIN LEE 209,457 
MCLEAN, BRIAN WILLIAM 452 
MCLENDON, JOHN WILLIAM 84,86,87, 

251,336 
MCMAHAN, RUSSELL DEAN 455 
MCMANUS, PAUL BENJAMIN 354 
MCMILLAN, WILLIAM DANIEL 463 
MCMURRAY, DARRELL LYNN 376 
MCNARY, DOUGLAS BRYAN 425 
MCNEAL, MICHAEL JOHN 455 
MCNERNEY, MICHAEL WILLIAM 310 
MCPARTLAN, GERARD PATRICK 210, 

343 
MCPHERSON, MICHAEL ROY 247,360 
MCQUADE, TIMOTHY EDWARD 449 
MCREYNOLDS, JOSEPH EDWARD 395 
MCSWAIN, DAVID WALTER 368,452 
MEAGHER, RICHARD FRANCIS 461 
MEDELL, ROBERT JOSEPH 313 
MEHAN, LEROY AYER 421 
MEIDT, GREGORY JOSEPH 439 
MEIER, BRIAN BOYD 391 
MEINHART, RAYMOND ARMIN 397 



I 



MEIS, TROY RANDAll 3% 
MEISNER, DANIEl JAMES 345 
MEIASICH, PAUL JOHN 403 
MELLERSKI, MICHAEL ROGER 419 
MELTON, CHARLES ROBERT 364 
MELVILLE, MARK ANDREW 455 
MENAPACE, lOSEPH ARTHUR 398 
MENDONCA, MICHAEL R. 461 
MENCEL, JANE MARY 205,390 
MENOZZI, lERALD PAUL )R. 415 
MERKEL, MARK ALAN 429 
MERRITT, RUSSELL WALTER 421 
MERTAN, lOSEPH THOMAS |R. 422 
MERZ, EDWARD WILLIAM III 391 
MERZ, RALPH OTTO 344 
METZ, CHRISTOPHER CHARLES 420 
METZ, DOUGLAS PAUL 387 
METZ, MARK DAVID 437 
METZLER, CINDEA JO 413 
METZLER, DAVID LEE 415 
MEYEN, lOY RENEE 213,239,245,443 
MEYER, AUSTEN CHARLES 432 
MEYER, KENNETH DALE 465 
MEYER, MICHAEL THOMAS 395 
MEYER, RONALD KENNETH JR. 441 
MICHALSKI, ELIZABETH ROSE 433 
MIDDLEBROOKS, GARY MARK 417 
MIDTHUN, CHARLES EDWIN 409 
MIHOLICK, THOMAS OWEN 433 
MIKNEUS, DONALD FRANK 360 
MILITARY DIVISION 20 
MILLER, ANDREW JAMES 366 
MILLER, CAROL RAE 409 
MILLER, DANIEL C. 421 
MILLER, DAVID SCOTT 449 
MILLER, ERIC MONTGOMERY 443 
MILLER, JAMES CRAIG 449 
MILLER, JAMES VINCENT 447 
MILLER, JOSEPH ANTHONY 349 
MILLER, MARCUS SOREN 413 
MILLER, MARK ALAN 389 
MILLER, MARK EARL 422,468 
MILLER, MICHAEL LAWRENCE 436 
MILLER, MICHELE ANN 415 
MILLER, MITCHELL MERLE 426,470 
MILLER, NANCY ELIZABETH 290,311 
MILLER, PHILIP HAINON 308 
MILLER, RAYMARD GENE 463 
MILLER, SCOTT VERNON 459 
MILLER, STEVEN FRANKLIN 409 
MILLER, TROY SIMMS 434 
MILLIKEN, RICHARD WILLIAM 433 
MILLINDER, SHAWN MICHELE 
MILLONIG, WILLIAM DUNCAN 427 
MILLS, DEAN SCOTT 37,388 
MILLS, KENNETH DANIEL 437 
MILOSCIA, STEPHEN MICHAEL 440 
MILTEER, MICHAEL NORMAN 441 
MILTON, ELBERT JR. 427 
MINISH, TIMOTHY ROGERS 147,349 
MIS, STEPHEN 241,407 
MISCHEL, JAMES NEASON 459 
MISSAR, KEITH GREGORY 344 
MISSINNE, JOHN MICHAEL 441 
MITCHELL, EDMUND JOSEPH 441 
MITCHELL, WILLIAM DYER JR. 420 
MITCHELL, ZANE WINDSOR JR. 443 
MOBLEY, DONALD KENNETH 308 
MOE, ROBERT PEDAR 389 
MOES, STEVEN JOHN 209,276,372 
MOFFAT, COLIN DOUGLAS 437 
MOHAN, ROBERT BRUCE 419 
MOHLE, DENNIS HENRY 389 
MOHNEY, JACK DOUGLAS 392 
MOHNEY, LLOYD BYRON III 448 
MOKRIS, DANIEL JAMES 450 
MOLINE, CRISTIANA MARIA 399 
MOLITOR, LINDA MARIE 389 
MOLLNOW, MARVIN ALBERT JR. 223, 
397 
MONAHAN, KEITH ROBERT 397 
MONBOUQUETTE, RICHARD 

ARTHUR 449 
MONDY, ROBERT ANTHONY 205,419 
MONTERO, MICHAEL JEREMY 399 
MONTGOMERY, GLEN DOUGLAS 424, 
468 

MONTGOMERY, PAUL JOHN 205,328 
MONTIJO, GREGG 336,468 
MONTOYA, GLORIA DOLORES 438 
MONZINGO, MICHAEL DOUGLAS 401 
MOODY, JAY ALAN 447 
MOONEY, JOHN ELTON JR. 376 
MOORE, ANDREW TIMOTHY 422 
MOORE, DENNIS DUANE 439 
MOORE, JEFFREY SCOTT 449 
MOORE, KYLE RODNEY 387 
MOORE, LEE 409 
MOORE, ROY DEAN 388 
MOORE, SCOTT PURSE 235,399 
MOORE, THOMAS KELLY 454 
MORABITO, EUGENE VINCENT 440 
MORACNE, JEFFREY ARNETT 428 
MORAWIEC, JOHN STANLEY 391 
MORELAND, CALVIN JOSEPH 399 
MORELAND, CAROL LYNN 457 
MORELAND, RONALD RANDALL 463 
MORENO, JUAN 215,336 
MORGAN, MICHAEL RONALD 210, 
244,437 
MORGAN, DAN ROBERT 209,421 
MORGAN, JOHN BENJAMIN 215,347 
MORGAN, RENEE NANCY 415 
MORGAN, TRACY ANN 431 
MORGAN, WILLIAM ANDERSON 380 



MORGANTHALER, VICTOR 

NICHOLAS 210,445 
MORIMOTO, JESSIE MIYOKO 83,459 
MORIN, STEVEN RONALD 450 
MORITZ, STEVEN ALBERT 419 
MORRELL, RONALD ALLEN 444 
MORRISON, JOHN STEPHEN 414 
MORRISSEY, STEPHEN EDWARD 337 
MORTATI, JOSEPH GERARD 453 
MOSES, THOMAS FRANK 246,443 
MOSLOW, MAUREEN ELLEN 453 
MOTHERSHEAD, JEROME STEVEN 

223,427 
MOTOWSKI, JOSEPH STANLEY 464 
MOUAT, ROBERT GAVIN 233,235,449 
MOULTON, JAMES CHRISTOPHER 

431 
MOUNTS, ION SCOTT 443 
MOUW, MARK WILLIAM 447 
MOYER, KATHLEEN 399 
MOYER, MARK EDWARD 437 
MOYER, THOMAS STEPHEN 412 
MRAZ, MARISA 271,366 
MRAZ, RICHARD TODD 446 
MUCH, DANIEL JOHN 465 
MUELLER, PAUL JOHN III 393 
MUHS, STEVEN CHARLES 355 
MUILENBURG, JEFFREY JOHN 445 
MULDER, DONALD MAHER 415 
MULHEARN, JOHN WILLIAM 235,425 
MULLAHEY, STEPHEN MICHAEL 441 
MULLARD, FRED EDWARD 356 
MULLEN, DEBORAH ANNE 442 
MULLER, MARK CHARLES 433 
MULLER, THOMAS UPSON 405 
MUllETT, GARY PAUL 452 
MULLETT, JEFFREY NEAL 394 
MULLINS, DAVID ANTHONY 387 
MUMM, PERRY OWEN 441 
MUNCY, RUSSELL ALLEN 417 
MUNDSCHENK, JAMES D. 431 
MURAKAMI, TRACY MICHIO 453 
MURGUIA, JAMES EDWARD 461 
MURILLO, CHARLES JULIUS JR. 

415 

MURPHY, ANDREW RALPH 313 
MURPHY, ARTHUR JOHN JR. 374 
MURPHY, CARLEE ANN 396 
MURPHY, GLENN ALLAN 432 
MURPHY, KENNETH ANDREW 452 
MURPHY, MARK DOUGLAS 389,472 
MURPHY, MICHAEL EDWARD 86,349, 

432 
MURPHY, SEAN LEE 248,311 
MURPHY, WILLIAM FRANCIS 392 
MURRAY, JEFFREY MARK 411 
MURRAY, MARK DENNIS 12,111,249, 
362 
MURRELL, ERIC SHERRARD 421 
MYERS, CHARLES THOMAS 465 
MYERS, CHRIS ANTHONY 441 
MYERS, TAMMERA HELEN 219,429 



N 



NADEAU, PAUL FRANCIS 459 
NAFTZGER, STEVEN CAVID 457 
NACY, STEPHEN 318 
NAMEROFF, STEVEN EDWARD 449 
NANC, CEFERINO NATIVIDAD 447 
NAPOLEON, JAMES DANIEL 386 
NAPOLITANO, WILLIAM MICHAEL 

JR. 337 
NARDO, RAFAEL 368 
NASON, EARL RAY 387 
NAVARRO, ROBERT MICHAEL 402 
NAZARIO, RICARDO 399 
NEAL, BRIAN GLENN 236,392 
NEALE, BOBBY GENE 410 
NEDDO, GUY CHARLES 421 
NEDEL, ROGER EDWARD 397 
NEEL, RICHARD ROBERT II 437 
NEFF, GORDON LEE JR. 437 
NEFZCER, RICHARD DUANE 455 
NELSON, DAVID ALLEN 405 
NELSON, ELLEN MARIE 205,206,423 
NELSON, GEORGE JOSEPH JR. 410 
NELSON, LEIF CARL 447 
NELSON, ROY HEEDING 370 
NELSON, WILLIAM EDMUND 336 
NESEMEIER, GREGG III 412 
NEUBAUER, KURT FRANZ 328 
NEUHARTH, JAY STANLEY 161,443 
NEUMANN, KEVIN JEWELL 359,470 
NEVEU, WILLIAM ALBERT 441 
NEWHALL, QUINN BRYSON 247,251, 

445 

NEWHOUSE, CHERYL LYNN 425 
NEWHOUSE, SUSAN CAROL 161,409 
NEWMAN, MICHAEL EUGENE 403 
NEWTON, DONALD FRANKLIN 408 
NICHOLAS, FRANK CHRISTOPHER 

415 
NICHOLS, DAVID CHARLES 308 



NICHOLS, STUART OLIVER 455 
NICHOLS, WILLIAM KENT 314 
NICHOLSON, KIMBERLY B. 161,435 
NICHOLSON, PHILIP GREGORY 431 
NIEMEYER, SUSAN MARIE 200,201, 

405 
NIEZCODA, JEFFREY ALAN 57,346 
NILES, JAMES ALFRED 340 
NINNEMAN, RONALD RORY 419 
NISSEN, ROBERT ALAN 398 
NITSCHKE, LANCE GARY 407 
NOEL, MICHAEL JOSEPH 368 
NOGRADY, GARY MITCHELL 392 
NOLAN, ROBERT CHARLES II 413 
NONAKA, KENT HIROSHI 223,447 
NORDIN, CARL FRED 433 
NORMAN, ALAN BRENT 452 
NORMAN, JAMES OLIVER 429 
NORRIS, EDDIE LEE 409 
NORRIS, KENNETH WAYNE 241,393 
NORTHCUTT, DENNIS LEONARD 

305,386 
NORTHRIP, MICHAEL WELDON 309 
NORTON, DAVID THOMPSON 161,395 
NORTON, JOHN BARTLETT JR. 410 
NORTON, KENNETH ROBERT JR. 449 
NORTON, SHERRIE KAYE 425 
NOSAL, WAYNE THOMAS 393 
NOVAK, MARK STEPHEN 161,453 
NOWAK, CHESTER THOMAS JR. 232, 

235,349 
NOWAK, CHRISTOPHER THOMAS 449 
NOWICKI, CRAIG JOSEPH 389 
NUANES, ROBERT ALAN 135,445 
NUCCIO, JEFFREY WILLIAM 57,328 
NUNEZ, JOHN MICHAEL 100,395 
NUSSLE, RONALD LOUIS 210,421 
NYANDER, BRET LEE 199,433 
NYPAVER, JOSEPH MICHAEL 305 



OVERTURE, ERIC SHEPPARD 389 
OWENS, JOEL RICHARD 340 
OWENS, JOHN EDWARD 445 



P 



o 



OAKES, CYNTHIA SUSAN 461 
OAKLEY, RANDALL KENNETH 450 
OBERBILLIC, KELLY LON 329,468 
OBERMEYER, SCOTT MICHAEL 455 
OBERRY, BRIAN CARL 340 
OBRIEN, LORETTA MARGARET 407 
OBRYAN, JOEL MARTIN 411 
OCHENKOSKI, GARY PAUL 346 
OCONNELL, ERIC MICHAEL 306,388 
OCONNOR, MAUREEN ROSE 136,139, 

306 
OCONNOR, RANDY AARON 400 
ODERNHEIMER, GEORGE MICHAEL 

273,296,311 
ODONNELL, CHRISTOPHER 

DOMINIC 423 
OECHSLE, BEATE 136,387 
OGDEN, JAMES HARRISON 249,447 
OCLESBY, PHILIP BRYAN 457 
OHAIR, JOHN RICHARD 389 
OHAIR, MARK ALLEN 364 
OHARA, GERALD F. 429 
OKEEFE, KELLY PATRICK 446 
OLAVARRIA, JOHNNY STEVEN 326 
OLEARY, MICHAEL EMMETT 445 
OLESZCZUK, RICK KARL 387 
OLIVER, MICHAEL ALAN 429 
OLIVER, SYDNOR SCOTT 351 
OLIVER, WILLIAM ROBERT 425 
OLMO, VERONIQUE MARIE 

DOLORES 250,351 
OLSON, CRAIG STEVEN 428 
OLSON, MARC NORRIS 391 
OLSON, RICHARD EUGENE 249,446 
OMALLEY, ALBERT PATRICK 417 
OMEARA, DAVID CHRISTOPHER 450 
ONALE, EUGENE KEVIN 337,420 
ONEAL, JAMES EDWARD 446 
ONEAL, ROBERT CARL 405 
ONE-HUNDRETHS NIGHT 106 
ONEIl, THOMAS GREGORY 349 
OPENING 2 

OPITZ, ERIC BRAMALL 111,397 
OPP, DANIEL EDWARD 355 
ORIAN, RYAN ALEXANDER 241,364 
ORN, MARY KATHERINE 305 
ORNDOFF, GHYSLAINE NOELLE 417 
ORR, ROBERT BRIAN 401 
ORTA-FARGAS, INOCENCIO 395 
ORZADA, CHRISTINE MARY 411 
OSBORN, AUDIE LEE 421 
OSBURN, STEVEN ROBERT 458 
OSEDACZ, RICHARD PHILIP 453 
OSTEEN, THOMAS JACKSON 417 
OSTENDORF, JOSEPH JOHN 449 
OSTROM, JOHN EDWARD 433 
OSULLIVAN, ELLEN MARY 404 
OTHLING, STEPHEN WILLIAM 360 
OTT, PAUL THOMAS 334 
OTTO, ROBERT PAUL 438,471 
OTTOSON, MARK RICHARD 412 
OUTDOOR TRACK 238 
OVERBECK, JOSEPH EDWARD 406 



PACHECO, JOSEPH GEORGE 447 
PACKARD, GARY ALAN JR. 396 
PACKETT, MITCHELL GILBERT 210, 
245,431 
PADILLA, DAVID ANDREW 423 
PADILLA, MICHAEL ANTHONY 417 
PAFF, SUSAN JEANNE 161,429 
PAIGE, CLIVE ANTHONY 425 
PAIGE, MARC CHARLES 459 
PAINTER, CANDY MARIA 349 
PALACIOS, SEAN PATRICK 439 
PALDANIUS, CHARLES ANDREW 53, 

PALEN, JOHN HASBROUCK III 416 
PALLISTER, NORMAN HALES 435 
PALMER, GREGORY ALAN 397 
PANNONE, ROBERT EUGENE JR. 435 
PANTEKIDIS, ZACHARY 409 
PAQUELET, TERESA JEAN 393 
PAQUETTE, RUSSELL ERIC 366 
PARADES 156 

PARAMORE, WILLIAM DAVID 406 
PARANKA, MICHAEL STEPHEN 86, 

338,420 
PARKER, MICHAEL THOMAS 372,456 
PARKER, PHILIP JOHN 422 
PARKER, THOMAS DEAN 305 
PARKES, JOHN BERNARD 3RD 405 
PARKS, CHRISTOPHER WALLACE 
415 
PARKS, MICHAEL ALLEN 427 
PARRISH, ANDREW LEROY 396 
PARRISH, KEVIN LEE 415 
PARSONS, THEODORE WILLIAM 
III 199,246,458 
PARSONS, TIMOTHY SHAWN 394 
PASCALE, MICHAEL 412 
PASKO, ROBERT II 447 
PASQUALE, AUGUST 
CONSTANTINE I 409 
PATRICK, LEONARD ALEXANDER 

230,276,329 
PATRIE, CHRISTOPHER EDWARD 
252,362 
PATTERSON, EARL JOSEPH 431 
PATTERSON, PAMELA ANN 445 
PATTON, MELANEY STARR 446 
PAUDA, JOSE MARIO 458 
PAUL, MICHAEL ELLIOTT 453 
PAULL, SALLY ANN 161,437 
PAVIK, JOHN JOSEPH 425 
PAVLICH, SEAN ROBERT 401 
PAVLIK, GREGORY ERWIN 247,360 
PAVLOCK, JOHN PAUL 401 
PAVLOFF, MICHAEL ALEXANDER 

251,336 
PAYNE, GLENN RAY 424 
PAYNE, GUY DAVID 309 
PAYNE, JONATHAN RAY 401 
PAYNE, JONATHAN SCOTT 439 
PAYNE, WILLIAM ARVELLE 422 
PAYSON, STEVEN SPENCER 421 
PEARMAN, DENNIS 338 
PEARSON, JOHN HAMILTON 429 
PEARSON, STEVEN LEE 450 
PEART, MICHAEL ANTHONY 429 
PECK, GENE RALPH 457 
PECK, JEFFREY WILLIAM 443 
PEDERZANI, KEITH JAMES 344 
PEDEY, BRUCE RAYMOND 57,248,314, 

PEGORARO, ALAN DAVID 309 
PEKELO, NORMA FRANCINE 417 
PELAYO, VICTOR 391 
PELICAN, RICHARD PAUL 246,374 
PELL, ROBERT MICHAEL 431 
PELSZYNSKI, MARY MARGARET 408, 

468 
PENA-LORA, THOMAS MICHAEL 413 
PENCE, PATRICK EDWIN 421 
PENICK, LEE RICHARD 440 
PENNINGTON, PETER KANE 405 
PEREZ-VERCARA, ALBERTO LUIS 

332 
PEREZ, DENNIS SCOTT 404 
PERICAS, JOHN JOSEPH 252,435 
PERIMAN, DAVID ALAN 
PERKINS, JOHN RICHARD JR. 388 
PERKINS, MARK CARL 338 
PERREN, JAMES AARON 439 
PERRENOD, CLIFFOR1 CHARLES 



PERRET, ROGER ROBERT 387 
PERRY, PHILLIP LEON 356 
PERRY, ROBERT ANTHONY 417 
PERRY, TIMOTHY DWAYNE 452 
PERRY, WILLIAM KEVIN 111,161,' 
PETER, LAWRENCE JOSEPH 451 
PETERS, GREGORY CARL 411 



PETERSEN, CHARLES EVANS |R. 

445 
PETERSEN, DAVID EARL 395 
PETERSON, DAVID ALLEN 
PETERSON, EUCENE CORDON |R. 

431 
PETERSON, CRECORY JON 210,423 
PETERSON, JANET ELLEN 219,253,309 
PETERSON, JOHN ROBERT 433 
PETERSON, MARK ALEXANDER 252, 

362 
PETERSON, MARYBETH 237,391 
PETERSON, RANDALL CARL 359,442 
PETERSON, ROBERT EARL |R. 396 
PETRICK, GREGORY HOWARD 419 
PETRY, HANS lOSEPH 439 
PETRY, SCOTT RALPH 355 
PETTEWAY, MALCOLM DYLAN 417 
PFAFF, GEORGE DANIEL 161,387 
PFAU, WILLIAM |AY 204,205,306 
PFEIFFER, THOMAS PATRICK 444 
PFLIEGER, JOSEPH PATRICK 412 
PHANORD, BETTINA ANNE 213,457 
PHELAN, KERRY PATRICK 407 
PHIFER, DAVID GRANT 427 
PHIFER, JULIA CAROL 213,465 
PHILIPP, JOSEPH WILLIAM JR. 

387 
PHILLIPS, CHARLES EDWARD JR. 

320,402 
PHILLIPS, DAVID DWIGHT JR. 252, 

447 
PHILLIPS, EDWARD JOHN 193,326 
PHILLIPS, EDWARD WILLIAM 425 
PHILLIPS, GEOFFREY SCOTT 340 
PHILLIPS, PAUL D. 451 
PHILLIPS, RALPH DAVID 453 
PHILLIPS, RAY RICHAR 452,472 
PHILLIPS, SCOTT NOEL 444 
PHILLIS, STEPHEN RICHARD 440 
PHILMONT 56 
PHILOSOPHY DEPT. 270 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPT. 298 
PHYSICS DEPT. 284 
PICO, JOSEPH JAVIER 386 
PIERCE, KEVIN MICHAEL 388 
PIERSON, BLAKE ANDREW 210,244, 



PIJMA, RAYMOND FRANK 326 
PIKE, DANIEL JAMES 418 
PILCHER, FRANK CARTER JR. 424 
PILKENTON, JAMES KENNETH 427 
PILLAR, JAMES EDWARD 446 
PINCHA, ANGELA KATHERINE 421 
PIPER, RICHARD ALAN 391 
PISTILLI, DAVID BERNARD 422 
PISTOL 214 

PLAISTED, GLEN JEFFREY 2«5,3«t 
PLANCHON, JOHN CARL 332 
PIOEDERER, MARK RICHARD 3M 
PIOSA, LORI ELLEN 395 
PIUMB, GARY LEE 223,430 
PLUMB, SCOTT WHITCOMB 4«9 
PLUNTZE, STEPHEN CHRISTIAN 

432 
POBST, THERESA LYNN 355 
POEHLMAN, LOUIS JOSEPH 437 
POESCHL, PATRICK DENNIS 441 
POCUE, EDWIN BERRY 193,443 
POHLAND, ERIC ALBERT 247,451 
POHLMEIER, MARK ALAN 411 
POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPT. 292 
POLLOCK, BRADLEY STEVEN 457 
POLLOCK, MALLORY SUSAN 421 
POLO, JACK HESTON 235,427 
POIOMOSCANIK, RONALD JOHN 

427 
POLUMBO, HARRY DENNIS JR. 370 
POLUMBO, ROBERT NICOLA 345 
PONDER, FLOY EUGENE 412 
POOIE, MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER 

35« 
POOLE, TIMOTHY AARON 318 
POORT, CAYLE LYNN 410 
POPE, STUART L. 423 
POPPLETON, SCOTT THOMAS 443 
POST, DONALD WAYNE 4S7 
POST, JAMES NELSON III 415 
POST, KENNETH SCOTT 4t3 
POTIER, THOMAS HENRY JR. 45« 
POTKULSKI, DANIEL 370,473 
POTOKAR, TIMOTHY JOHN 319 
POWELL, BENJAMIN DEAN 447 
POWELL, BRADLEY DAVID 234,235, 

437 
POWELL, DONALD DEAN 3M 
POWELL, ELISHA THOMAS IV 4«9 
POWELL, GREGORY LAWRENCE 431 
POWELL, KEVIN MARK 426 
POWELL, RAYMOND EDWIN 433 
POWER, MICHAEL EDWARD 42* 
POWERS, CHRIS P. 411 
POYTHRESS, GEORGE 1*1,449 
PRATER, KENNETH COIETON 37* 
PRATHER, WADE W. 401 
PRATT, BRYAN PHILLIP 413 
PRATT, TIMOTHY ALAN 419 
PRENTICE, JOHN MARK 223,410 
PRESIDENT & STAFF 18 
PRICE, KAREN MARIE 213,435 
PRICE, LARRY ROBERT 305 
PRICE, MARK ROBERT 447 
PRICE, RANDALL SCOTT 4M 
PRINCE, JOHN HENRY JR. 4*1 
PRIOR, CATHERINE JEAN 344 



PRITCHARD, MICHAEL GLENN 249, 



PROKOPOWICZ, DENNIS CHARLES 

242,368 
PROPOGGIO, RONALD JEFFREY 

457 
PROPST, CRAIG JOSEPH 407 
PROVENCIO, CHRISTOPHER 

DAVID 404 
PRZYBYSZ, JAMES 433 
PSALTAKIS, NICHOLAS 393 
PUCKETT, ROBERT LAWSON JR. 

4*7 
PUES, RICHARD SCOTT 411 
PUGH, CAROL ANN 161,393 
PUHEK, PETER PAUL 437 
PUHRMANN, RANDALL CARL 451 
PUIG, JAIME BROWN 410 
PULASKI, LORI JAYE 281,219,395 



Q 



QUANDT, CRECORY ALAN 1»1,4( 
QUEEN, DALE LOUIS 454 
QUINLAN, RICHARD ALLYN 426 
QUINN, BRIAN VINCENT 349 
QUINN, JOHN STEPHEN III 447 
QUINN, RUSSELL JAMES 4«3 
QUIROS, JAIME JOSE 256,443 



R 



RAABE, LEONHARD 355 
RABOIN, JOHN SCOTT 249,252,362 
RADINZEL, PHIL LEE 415 
RAFANELLO, BENEDICT MICHAEL 

407 
RAFFERTY, VINCENT JOSEPH JR. 

364 
RACALLER, RICHARD JOHN 425 
RAGGIO, JAMES MICHAEL 252,435 
RAINES, GEORGE JEFFERY 389 
RAINES, PAUL SIMMONS 318,400 
RAINES, WILLIAM ANDREW III 

RAMPINO, MICHAEL ANTHONY 423 
RAMSEY, JAMES ADAM II 415 
RAMSEY, MICHAEL EDWARD 447 
RANCK, JOHN ROBERT JR. 438 
RAND, FRANKLIN DELANO 447 
RANDALL, OARYL ROBERT 209,462 
RANDALL, IVAN TODD 411 
RANDALL, WILLIAM VINCENT II 

423 
RANK, TAMRA LYNN 409 
RANKIN, KEVIN MARK 461 
RAPP, CHARLES WILLIAM 85,324 
RAPPOLD, ERIC ROBERT 415 
RASMUSSEN, CRAIG ALAN 328 
RATCLIFFE, RYAN COOPER 247,249, 

276,353 
RATH, CHARLES VIRGIL |R. 403 
RATH, MICHAEL JAMES 454 
RATTI, JAMES MICHAEL 161,404 
RATTRAY, GREGORY JOHN 421 
RAVINA, ROBERTO VALERA 429 
RAY, JAREAN LYNN 161,395 
READ, PETER DAVID 161,447 
READY, LISA LYN 441 
REAGAN, MICHAEL KEVIN 235,317 
REAL, DAVID FRANCIS 431 
REAM, JEFFERY LOGAN 465 
REAVES, IRVING WALTER 205,459 
REBUJIO, GEORGE DIZON 370 
RECOGNITION 142 
RECONDO 74 
REDDING, PHILLIP LEE 462 
REDFORD, IVAN DELL JR. 249,446 
REDMAN, ERIC EDWARD 437 
REED, DAVID DONALD 455 
REED, JAMES EDWARD 362 
REED, LAWRENCE SCOTT 249,437 
REED, STEPHEN KIMBALL 391 
REED, WILLIAM RICHARD JR. 439 
REEDER, DANIEL CROSS 464 
REETER, CHRIS 398 



REGAN, WILLIAM FRANCIS III 

397 
REGH, EMILY SUSAN 237,463 
RECIER, PHILIP 417 
REHDER, DOUGLAS GERALD 436 
REHM, JOSEPH LESLIE 460 
REHRL, JAMES GREGORY 330 
REICHENBACH, NORBERT 

FRANCIS 430 
REICHERT, MICHAEL ARNO 417 
REICHERT, ROBERT ANTHONY 424 
REIDENBACH, MICHAEL LOUIS 409 
REIDY, JOHN JOSEPH 451 
REIDY, JOHN MICHAEL 340 
REIN, DANIEL EDWARD 448 
REINDERS, JEFFREY WAYNE 457 
REINECKE, MARK STEVEN 457 
REINERS, ROCKFORD JONATHAN 

404 
REINHARDT, CHRISTOPHER 

JOSEPH 391 

REINHEIMER, JOHN LEO 374,458 
REINWALD, LINDA LEE 205,430 
REITER, ROBERT ERNST 328 
REMEMBER WHEN 381 
REMENDOWSKI, DAVID 413 
RENAUD, ROBERT VINCENT 378 
RENAUD, VINCENT EOMOND 230, 

419 
RENK, JEFFREY MICHAEL 397 
RENNSPIES, NORMAN ERIC 465 
REPOLE, BRIAN FRANCIS 353 
RESTON, ROCKY RUSSELL 435 
REVELS, ALLEN ROOSEVELT 439 
REYMANN, CHRISTOPHER 

CHARLES 440 
REYNOLDS, DIANE LOUISE 215,413 
REYNOLDS, JOSEPH HENDERSON 

235,444 
REYNOLDS, RICHARD ANTHONY 

395 
REZA, ROBERTO MENDOZA 429 
RELIGHT 50 

RHOADES, NANCY ANN 349 
RHODE, TORSTEN MARC 399 
RHODES, ALBERT NUTE III 409 
RIBA, BRYAN TAD 429 
RICARTE, ROBERT BRIAN 413 
RICE, ARTHUR EDWARD 405 
RICH, JEFFREY OWEN 391 
RICHARD, DANA GENE 402 
RICHARD, GLENN ELDON II 401 
RICHARDS, THOMAS LEE 208,209 

450 
RICHARDSON, DERRICK MALONE 

463 

RICHARDSON, ERNEST IKUO 344 
RICHELIEU, RODNEY STEVEN 449 
RICHERT, BRENT ARMAND 405 
RICHTER, GARY SCOTT 368 
RICKARD, DAVID CHARLES 388 
RICKETT, MICHAEL ANTHONY 421 
RICOTTA, FRANK JOHN JR. 427 
RIDER, JILL IVETTE 450 
RIDLEY, WILLIAM PAUL 330 
RIEKER, WALTER CHARLES III 

460 
RIFLE 215 

RIGDON, DE8RA 405 
RIGGS, JOHN DAVID 443 
RIGHTNOUR, MARK STEPHEN 461 
RIGNEY, PAUL WAYNE 324 
RIKARD, LYNN ELLEN 433 
RILES, JEFFERY MAURICE 436,471 
RILEY, BRETT HOWARD 465 
RILEY, JEFFREY HAROLD 453 
RILEY, PATRICIA JO 429 
RINO, ANTHONY 432 
RING DANCE 54 
RIOS, ERIC WILLIAM 441 
RITTER, ROBERT C. 417 
RIVERA, JOSE ANTONIO 447 
RIZZO, MICHAEL DEAN 412 
ROATH, ANTHONY STERLING 418 
ROBBIN, JEFFREY CHARLES 441 
ROBBINS, THOMAS JAMES 367,450 
ROBERSON, DARRYL LEE 193,395 
ROBERT, BRADLEY J. 401 
ROBERTS, ANTHONY T. 459 
ROBERTS, BYRON TIMOTHY 378 
ROBERTS, CRAIG ALAN 454 
ROBERTS, DAVID JOSEPH 376 
ROBERTS, DONALD SCOTT 401 
ROBERTS, HARRY MICHAEL 416 
ROBERTS, LORRAINE ARLEEN 415 
ROBERTS, RANDY RUSSELL 417 
ROBERTS, WILLIAM WESLEY 357 
ROBERTSON, SANDRA KAY 403 
ROBINSON, ALEC MARTIN 437 
ROBINSON, CHARLES MARION 347 
ROBINSON, DONOVAN ONEIL 405 
ROBINSON, JAMES THOMAS 135, 

451 
ROBINSON, JOHN DAVID 328,410 
ROBINSON, KENNETH LEMAR 446 
ROBINSON, LARRY JAMES 248,393 
ROBINSON, LEONARD CHARLES 161, 

346 
ROBINSON, MICHAEL |. 463 
ROBINSON, NANCY LEE 390 
ROBINSON, ROBERT LEE 453 
ROBINSON, ROBERT LYNN 364 
ROBISON, DONALD JR. 457 
ROCHE, ROBERT PAUL JR. 395 
ROCHELLE, JEFFREY BROWN 422 



ROCK, MARK THOMAS 455 
RODA, STEVE DANIEL 443 
ROOGERS, ROBERT M. JR. 449 
RODGERS, STUART MASON 416 
RODRIGUEZ, DAVID ALBERT 234, 

235,451 
RODRIGUEZ, EDWIN ARTURO 455 
RODRIGUEZ, JOSE DANIEL JR. 320 
ROELL, STEVEN RICHARD 453 
ROGERS, MARK THOMAS 391 
ROGERS, GREGORY JOSEPH 401 
ROGERS, JOHN FREDERICK 3RD 

403 
ROGERS, MICHAEL PATRICK 421 
ROGERS, RICHARD LEONARD 340 
ROGERS, WILLIAM THERON 427 
ROCL, JOACHIM ANDREAS 

AUGUST 411 
ROHDE, ANDREW CARL 387 
ROHL, EUGENE ALAN 434 
ROITHMAYR, DARIA 115,453 
ROJAS, DANIEL 210,451 
ROLING, MARK ALAN 242,330 
ROMAN, JAMES VERNER 430 
ROMANKO, JOSEPH VICTOR 222,225, 

420 



ROONEY, DANIEL LEO 210,245,420 
ROOSA, JOHN DEWEY 441 
ROPELEWSKI, RICHARD HENRY 449 
RORICK, TIMOTHY LYLE 57,400, 

466 
ROSADO, CAROLL 407 
ROSADO, JAIME LUIS JR. 435 
ROSADO, MARK A. 409 
ROSANE, BRET ALAN 429 
ROSAS, MICHAEL GLEN 449 
ROSBURG, JULIE LOUISE 440 
ROSCIO, STEVEN JOSEPH 419 
ROSE, JERRY WAYNE 459 
ROSEEN, ERIK KRISTIAN 450 
ROSENGRANT, CARLTON MICHAEL 

459 

ROSENTHAL, SUSAN LYNN 463 
ROSIER, ISAAC JR. 318 
ROSS, CHARLES WILLIAM 403 
ROSS, DAVID ROBERT 417 
ROSS, HUBERT ANTHONY 429 
ROSS, JAMES CHRISTOPHER 210, 

417 

ROSS, JAMES W. 415 
ROSS, MARK S. 439 
ROSS, MICHAEL PATRICK 359 
ROSS, PATRICK SAMUEL 305 
ROSSER, JAMES HENDERSON 462 
ROSSILLON, JEROME JOSEPH 457 
ROTH, DAVID ANDREW 405 
ROTH, PETER THOMAS 407 
ROTH, SUSAN ELAINE 219,441 
ROTHLEDER, JOYCE 430 
ROTHSTEIN, STEPHEN MARK 399 
ROUBION, ROBERT D. 441 
ROUSE, JERRY DON 248,314 
ROUSER, JEFFREY ADAM 413 
ROWAN, CLAY SOLLY 190,387 
ROWLAND, STEVEN BENNETT 447 
ROWZEE, CHRISTY ANN 409 
ROY, DANIEL PATRICK 434 
ROY, JAMES DEAN 395 
ROY, WILLIAM BURTON 94,304,466 
ROZELSKY, KENNETH M. II 444 
ROZIER, DAVID EUCENE 248,343 
RUBELSKY, GEORGE CHARLES 405 
RUCKER, SHARON LAVONNE 213, 

463 
RUDD, KIT LANDON 423 
RUDD, NED WILLIAM JR. 334 
RUDMAN, JONATHAN DAVID 389 
RUDNICK, JEFFREY JEROME 99,455 
RUEHL, STEVEN ANDREW 334,416 
RUFFLEY, DAVID LEO 423 
RUGBY 242 

RUGE, JOSEPH KARL 436 
RUGCIERO, LAWRENCE GENE 223, 

332 
RUIZ-MORALES, RICHARD 

HECTOR 462 
RUJEVCAN, WILLIAM MICHAEL 



RUKES, GARRET JAMES 336 
RUMPH, SCOTT LAMAR 408 
RUSHTON, WILLIAM ROBERT 111, 

391 
RUSHWORTH, RANDOLPH WALKER 

427 
RUSIN, STEPHEN JOHN 409 
RUSSELL, AMY LYNN 102,296,334 
RUSSELL, JOCK JAMES 443 
RUSSETT, MICHAEL RICHARD 405 
RUSSI, SCOTT ANDREW 453 
RUSSICK, CHRISTOPHER 

PATRICK 400 
RUSTAD, KEVIN MICHAEL 460 
RUTH, KEVIN ANDERSON 247,465 
RUTHERFORD, DIANA LYNN 161, 

421 
RUTHERFORD, EDWIN C. 391 
RYAN, MICHAEL CHARLES 241,438 
RYAN, PATRICK HALLARON 459 
RYAN, TERENCE DEAN II 370 
RYAN, THOMAS MICHAEL 451 
RYNIAK, JAMES DAVID 465 
RZEPECKI, THOMAS MICHAEL 424 



s 



SAARI, STEVEN PAUl 209,397 
SABRE DRILL 62 
SADLAK, CATHLEEN ANN 455 
SADLER, MICHAEL |. 235,445 
SADLER, STEPHEN |AMES 421 
SADLER, STEVEN DAWSON 395 
SAFFOLD, TIMOTHY LEE 395 
SAKULICH, TIMOTHY JOHN 451 
SAIAVA, GARY MATTHEW 465 
SALCEDO, MAURICE EINSTEIN 408 
SALEM, LEE EDWARD 391 
SALINAS, lOSE lUAN 346,428 
SALISBURY, ANDREW |OHN 411 
SALLIS, ROBERT EDWARD 199,408 
SALMONS, SCOTT ROGER 391 
SALTUS, CASSANDRA ANN 394 
SAMUDA, ERIC FRANK 451 
SAMUELSON, LINDA LEE 195,399 
SANABRIA, STEVEN RIOS 459 
SANCHEZ, ANDINO JOSE ANDRES 
461 
SANCHEZ, DARRYL JAMES 223,433 
SANCHEZ, RAYMOND ANTHONY 417 
SAND, DUWANE EDDIE 457 
SANDEEN, EMILY CATHERINE 437 
SANDER, DOUGLAS ROBERT 161,464 
SANDERS, DAVID LEE 161,428,471 
SANDERS, LARRY KEITH 417 
SANDERS, SAMUEL THOMAS 161,449 
SANDKAMP, DANIEL JOSEPH 287, 
386 
SANDOVAL, ALFREDO ARTURO 420 
SANDWICK, NICHOLAS RAYNARD 
250,442 
SANFILIPPO, ROBERT THOMAS 409 
SANFORD, NORMAN ERIC 418 
SANFORD, ROBERT RUSSELL 394 
SANTACAPITA, RIC MICHAEL 391 
SANTANA 104 

SANTEE, JAY GEOFFREY 86,347,430 
SANTIAGO, FRANK JR. 448 
SANTIAGO, RIGOBERTO JR. 2«,311 
SARONI, VINCENT MAURICE 397 
SARTOR, JOAN VERONICA 161,437 
SAUL, JAMES ARTHUR 419 
SAUL, ROGER EDGAR 450 
SAULQUE, DAVID HOWARD 461 
SAUNDERS, DAVID PATRICK 3«0 
SAUNDERS, PATRICK DAVID 214, 
309 
SAVAGE, THOMAS HAMPTON 399 
SAVIDCE, JOHN FRANCIS 399 
SAWYER, MARK WILLIAM 332 
SAXTON, MICHAEL THOMAS 215,370 
SAYRE, JOHN ROBERT 217,405 
SCALESE, GREGORY SCOTT 439 
SCANLON, EVELYN MARIE 200,413 
SCANLON, JOHN JOSEPH 305 
SCARI, ROBERT JOSEPH 246,442 
SCEARCE, LESTER PHILIP 411 
SCHAEFER, ANDREW TIMOTHY 411 
SCHAEFER, LEONARD SYLVESTER 
JR. 437 
SCHAEFER, ROBERT LEO 419 
SCHAEFFER, SCOTT ALLEN 252,419 
SCHAEFFER, STEPHEN MICHAEL 

246,443 
SCHAFER, SCOTT HAROLD 180,362 
SCHAKE, KURT WAYNE 397 
SCHANS, MARTIN JOHN JR. 399 
SCHANTZ, ROBERT LEE 241,389 
SCHAPIRO, DAVID BERNARD 161, 



SCHARDT, MICHAEL THOMAS 452 
SCHARF, MARK THOMAS 433 
SCHATTLE, WALTER PAUL 191,390 
SCHATZ, ROWAYNE ANTHONY JR. 
454 
SCHEFFELIN, JULIA MERRICK 161, 

SCHEIRER, DAVID CHRISTIAN 4«2 
SCHELTENS, GREGORY KEITH 397 
SCHEPPELE, FRED STEVEN 364 
SCHETTERER, MICHAEL RUDOLF 

445 
SCHIANO, RICHARD ANTHONY 232, 

234,235,396 
SCHIEVENIN, JEFFREY ALAN 448 
SCHIFER, TIMOTHY ROBERT 413 
SCHILLER, MARK WILLIAM 409 
SCHILPP, DONALD JAMES 426 
SCHILZ, MICHAEL THOMAS 351 
SCHIMMEL, PATRICIA ANN 439 
SCHIMMELS, SCOTT ALAN 425 
SCHINELLI, BRUCE GLENN 412 
SCHIRMER, SARAH JEAN 448 
SCHLAEFER, MARK SCOTT 249,437 
SCHLAPKOHL, SCOTT RANDAL 442 
SCHLUCKEBIER, THOMAS JOHN 182, 

390 
SCHMANSKI, MARY BETH 205,374 
SCHMID, WALTER ALLEN 357 
SCHMIDT, HANS JOACHIM 425 
SCHMIDT, MARY B. 431 
SCHMIDT, PAUL HARRIS 209,445 



SCHMIDT, ROBERT GEORGE 12,362 
SCHMITKONS, KARL ANDREW 399 
SCHMITT, JOYCE MARY 314 
SCHMITZ, MARK JOSEPH 209,455 
SCHMITZ, NADINE MARIE 247,465 
SCHNEIDER, CHARLES JOHN 368 
SCHNEIDER, RICHARD ALAN 240, 
454 
SCHNEIDER, THEODORE OTTO 
JOSEP 
SCHNEPF, DANIEL JAMES 425 
SCHNITZER, ERIC JAMES 411 
SCHNOES, PAUL RUSSELL 342 
SCHOENEMAN, JAMES STEPHEN 338 
SCHOENEMAN, WILLIAM BRUCE 328 
SCHOENHARDT, TIM ALAN 445 
SCHOLARSHIPS 300 
SCHOLL, DAVID EUGENE 305 
SCHOLZ, RICHARD JOHN 433 
SCHOOLS, LAWRENCE PAUL 425 
SCHRECK, DAVID CHARLES 393 
SCHRECK, SCOTT JEFFREY 320 
SCHREIBER, HERBERT GEORGE 

III 404 
SCHREIBER, KENNETH KEITH 402 
SCHRODER, WILLIAM HENRY 454 
SCHROEDER, LAURIE SUE 250,435 
SCHROEDER, SCOTT GREGORY 111, 

336 
SCHUEREN, JAMES CHARLES 395 
SCHULTE, BRIAN ANTHONY 457 
SCHULTER, THOMAS GERARD 378 
SCHULTZ, ROYCE ROBERT 454 
SCHULZE, TODD ALAN 459 
SCHUMACHER, GLENN ROBERT 320 
SCHWARTZ, AARON 240,407 
SCHWARTZE, BERNARD ALFRED 347 
SCHWARZ, JOSEPH HERMAN 405 
SCHWEISS, CHARLES WILLIAM 
JR. 205,410 
SCHWIFTZ, MONICA ELIZABETH 

245 
SCHWINDT, JAMES ALAN 107,210, 

398,463 
SCHWINDT, KURT DAVID 315 
SCISS, GEORGE JR. 376 
SCOTT, DAVID PATRICK 86,319 
SCOTT, GEORGE BUTLER 463 
SCOTT, KELLY JOE 437 
SCOTT, LAMONT GREGORY 210,409 
SCOTT, LEON CLINSEE JR. 439 
SCUBA 146 

SCURLOCK, BRADLEY WRIGHT 459 
SEAL, JEFFERSON DANIEL 99,317 
SEALS, REGAN WAYNE 409 
SEARCY, STEVEN RUSSELL 111,367 
SEARS, EMANUEL OLIVER 431 
SEBASTIAN, ANTHONY DALE 387 
SECOND GROUP STAFF 468 
SEDLER, BRENT KENNETH 453 
SEIFRIED, GARY JOHN 435 
SEILIUS, RALPH SEBASTIAN 405 
SEIPP, JOAN PAULA 456 
SEITCHEK, GLENN DAVID 457 
SELLERS, JERRY JON 435 
SELLERS, ROBERT RUSSELL 86,344, 
426 
SEMMEL, SCOTT ALAN 57,160,161, 

340 
SENA, CARYN LEA 387 
SENCI, ANTHONY 215,411 
SENZ, TAMARA 240,418 
SERCEL, JOEL CHRISTOPHER 439 
SERE 40 

SEROKA, STEVEN GEORGE 465 
SERRANO, ROBERTO JR. 425 
SETZER, RONALD EDWARD 457 
SEVERANCE, JOHN DEE TOLEDO 
347 



ADAM JR. 85, 



SEVERANCE, I 

306 
SHAFFER, JAMES DENNIS 320 
SHAHABIAN, STEPHEN GEORGE 328 
SHANAHAN, MICHAEL RAY 409 
SHANKLAND, SCOTT GARBER 405 
SHANKLIN, ZANE WILLIAM 276,359 
SHARADIN, ROGER JAMES 462 
SHARP, ROBERT SPENCER 397 
SHARPE, GRADY WOODARO JR. 376 
SHAW, JAMES BRYAN 250,443 
SHEEDY, JOHN PIO 235,445 
SHEEHAN, NEIL EDWARD 209,431 
SHEEHY, STEPHEN PATRICK 407 
SHELDON, CURTIS LEE 437 
SHELTON, CYNTHIA MARIA 390 
SHEPPARD, GWENDOLYN MARIE 455 
SHEPPARD, PAUL RAYMOND 437 
SHEPRO, STEVEN MICHAEL 411 
SHERMAN, ALAN GLENN 412 
SHERMAN, DANIEL BRADFORD 437 
SHERMAN, JOSEPH ROGER 433 
SHERMAN, MICHAEL RICHARD 414 
SHERMAN, PEGGY LEIGH 393 
SHERRIER, MARK ANDREW 428 
SHERRY, CHRISTOPHER CARL 205, 

393 



SHIEMBOB, EDWARD HENRY 191,353 
SHIER, SCOT ALAN 416 
SHILAKIS, ROBERT ERIC 326 



SHILLINGLAW, SCOTT DONNAN 433 
SHIMKO, RICHARD JACK 460 
SHIMMIN, RUSSELL DANIEL 447 
SHIMP, ROBERT OLIVER JR. 391 
SHIN, HENRY HYUNCKYUN 241,429 
SHINN, RAMONA SUE 249,437 
SHIPMAN, JAMES J. 440 
SHIRAI, ARTHUR MASAYOSHI 230, 

SHIRCLIFF, THOMAS ARDEN JR. 

376 
SHOBERT, WILLIAM RAY II 223, 

399 
SHOFNER, JERRY LEE 457 
SHORT, CHRISTOPHER DELLOW 393 
SHRINER, KENNETH ROY 413 
SHULTZ, KIM SUSANN 401 
SIERRA, JOSE ORLANDO 433 
SIEVERLINC, JOHN MICHAEL 161, 

453 



SILVANIC, MARK ALEXANDER 161, 

SILVER, BRADLEY DAVID 99,392 
SILVERIA, THOMAS 253,435 
SILVIA, JOHN DAVID 161,456,473 
SIMCIK, LUKE JACOB 449 
SIMMONS, BARRY NEAL 374 
SIMMONS, PATRICK EARL 411 
SIMMONS, RICHARD IRVING 197, 

199,459 
SIMON, ALBERT JOSEPH 222,380 
SIMON, JAMES JOSEPH 161,437 
SIMONITSCH, PATRICIA JANE 374 
SIMONS, STEPHEN WALTER 330 
SIMPSON, ANGUS BLAKEY 394 
SIMPSON, BRIAN ALLEN 459 
SIMPSON, DONALD RICHARD 454 
SIMPSON, DOROTHY ELAINE 195, 

405 
SIMPSON, JAMES ROBERT 193,418 
SIMPSON, RAYMOND PAUL 429 
SINCAVAGE, RONALD PAUL 57,342, 

424 
SINCLAIR, FOSTER LAYTON 193, 



338 
SINGLETERY, RODNEY 414 
SINGLETON, HAROLD LEONARD 

JR. 429 
SINISI, MICHAEL JUDE 210,392 
SINON, ROBERT JOSEPH 387 
SIPES, RICHARD LAVERN 447 
SIPOS, MICHAEL JOHN 446 
SIT, ROGER J. 463 
SIZEMORE, ANDREW EVERETT 445 
SKAFF, MICHAEL LEE 446 
SKAllSKY, KYLE TODD 451 
SKEANS, ROBERT ALAN 414 
SKEET 111 
SKI USAFA 110 

SKINNER, CHRISTOPHER GLEN 461 
SKINNER, MARTIN ANDREW 433 
SKRODZKI, MIRO 429 
SLEDGE, TIMOTHY MILES 460 
SlINKMAN, KEVIN HADLEY 393 
SLYMAN, GERALD THOMAS 451 
SMALES, LEONARD CHARLES 365, 

448 
SMELLIE, PATRICK DAVID 209,440 
SMELTZ, DANIEL BRIAN 419 
SMETZER, JAMES HARIEN 326 
SMITH, ANTHONY JAMES 417 
SMITH, BARRY CRAIG 441 
SMITH, BARRY RAY 453 
SMITH, BRIAN KEITH 395 
SMITH, CHARLES JOHN JR. 423 
SMITH, CHARLES LEROY 326 
SMITH, DANIEL WILLIAM 393 
SMITH, DARYL RAY 441 
SMITH, DAVID LEE 431 
SMITH, DAVID RANDOLPH 322,404 
SMITH, DISRAELI WOODWORTH 403 
SMITH, DOLORES KATHLEEN 
GARNET 213,418 
SMITH, DONALD RAY 251,425 
SMITH, DOUGLAS ROBERT 458 
SMITH, ELVA DONELL 247,444,470 
SMITH, ERIC THEE 447 
SMITH, EUGENIO ROBERTO 407 
SMITH, EVAN JAMES 252,435 
SMITH, FRANK SANFORD IV 401 
SMITH, JAMES EARL III 402 
SMITH, JASON BRETT 403 
SMITH, JEFFREY BRYAN 464 
SMITH, JEFFREY LEE 417 
SMITH, JEFFREY STUART 390 
SMITH, JEFFRY SCOTT 455 
SMITH, JOHN ROBERTSON 420 
SMITH, JOSEPH LYMAN 86,378 
SMITH, KATHLEEN ANN 461 
SMITH, KATHRYN LU8ERTA 412 
SMITH, KENRIC 324 
SMITH, KEVIN DION 388 
SMITH, KEVIN FORREST 392 
SMITH, KEVIN JESSE 400 
SMITH, KIRKLAND ARCHER 431 
SMITH, KYLE JOHN 423 
SMITH, LANI MARIE 401 
SMITH, MARCEL RENEL 429 
SMITH, MARK KEVIN 442 
SMITH, MARTIN JON 399 



SMITH, MICHAEL EARL 387 

SMITH, PATRICK JAMES 451 

SMITH, RICARD KEITH 457 

SMITH, ROBERT EARL 445 

SMITH, ROBERT EUGENE It 416, 

SMITH, ROBERT IRVING 437 
SMITH, RUSSEL BRIAN 415 
SMITH, SCOTT KEITH 387 
SMITH, SCOTT RAND 397 
SMITH, SCOTT WILLIAM 

FRANCIS 338 
SMITH, SHAWN DAVID 180,182,433 
SMITH, STEPHEN JAY 422 
SMITH, STEVEN MICHAEL 394 
SMITH, STUART KIMBALL 399 
SMITH, SUSAN ELIZABETH 195,425 
SMITH, SUZI MERETH 195,443 
SMITH, TAMI MARIE 419 
SMITH, TIMOTHY GATES 413 
SMITH, TRACY 421 
SMITH, WILLIAM CARLTON 461 
SMITS, RONALD JOSEPH JR. 455 
SMOLEN, STEPHEN RONALD 435 
SMYSER, CRAIG HARRISON JR. 236, 



386 
SNEED, ROBIN GALE 405 
SNEEDER, WILLIAM HARRISON 

JR. 376 
SNOW, WILLIAM REID 376 
SNYDER, DAVID MICHAEL 424 
SNYDER, JOANNA MARIE 431 
SOARING 52 
SOBERS, ROGELIO V 438 
SOBOTA, DAVID VICTOR 438 
SOBOTA, RICHARD ALEXANDER 44S 
SOBRINO, PEDRO FRANCISCO 3% 
SOBY, MICHAEL GLASS 434 
SOCCER 188 

SOHAN, GERALD EDWIN 161,410 
SOIK, MATTHEW RUCHTI 407 
SOJOURNER, RUSSELL JAMES 457 
SOLLMANN, DEAN PAUl 435 
SOLOMON, MARY KATHERINE 401 
SOLOMON, THOMAS JACK 235,427 
SOLTYS, DANIEL JOHN 395 
SOMERSON, LISA DAWN 213,397 
SOMERVILLE, DONALD GREGORY 

115,380 
SONNENBERG, DALE LYNN 412 
SOUTH, LORI LEE 415 
SOUTH, LYN DAWN 400,467 
SPACY, WILLIAM LEE II 401 
SPAHN, RODNEY IRWIN 411 
SPARKS, DOUGLAS TODD 462 
SPARKS, JEFFREY SCOTT 346,428 
SPECHT, DAVID JOSEPH 431 
SPECIAL OLYMPICS 148 
SPEED, EDWIN LEE 399 
SPEELMAN, JEFFREY CORDAN 395 
SPELTZ, JOHN GREGORY 457 
SPENCER, MICHAEL WILLIAM 205, 
319 
SPIT & POLISH 66 
SPRADLIN, RICHARD ROBERT 332 
SPRADLINC, ERIC WADE 407 
SPYBUCK, ROBERTA ANN 427 
SQUADRON SECTION 382 
SQUARE, JAMES IVAN 415 
SQUASH 254 

STAFFORD, JOHN ROBERT 459 
STAHL, DAVID ALAN 400 
STAKE, ERIC THORWALD 161,444 
STALLMAN, STEVEN OWEN 451 
STAMBAUGH, JEFFREY EARL 53, 

85,86,87,365,473 
STAMBAUGH, ROBERT MICHAEL 411 
STANBURY, THOMAS SCOTT 427 
STANFIELD, JEFFREY WHEELER 



STANCLE, RAYMOND CARL II 455 
STANHOUSE, EDWARD MARK 432 
STANKEY, GERALD JOSEPH 461 
STANKO, JOSEPH JOHN 463 
STANLEY, KEITH ALAN 423 
STAPLETON, KENNETH 

THEODORE 12,363 
STARK, CLARENCE BRUCE II 367 
STARK, DAVID CHRISTOPHER 223, 

455 
STARK, MICHAEL BROOKS 455 
STARKINC, JEAN ANN 393 
STAUFFER, PATRICK HOWARD 372 
STAUFFER, TITUS EBY 446 
STEARNS, KERMIT LORD II 241, 

311 
STEC, GARY CHARLES 417 
STECH, DANIEL JOHN 307 
STECH, STEPHEN DUANE 451 
STECKEL, SCOTT WILLIAM 451 
STEDMAN, RANDALL STERLING 192, 

193,320,402 
STEFANSIC, SPENCER LEE 391 
STEICERWALD, ROBERT ALLEN 229, 

235,355 
STEINBERCER, TERRY ALAN 368 
STEMAN, SCOTT EDWARD 393 
STENGEL, LOUIS SCOTT 191,405 
STEPHENS, JEFFREY PHILLIP 
STEPHENS, JON ROBERT 423 
STEPHENSON, PAUL RICHARD 409 
STEPHENSON, WILLIAM FRANCIS 431 



STERLfNG, JILL LOUISE 243,410 
STERLING, PATRICK EUGENE 417 
STERNS, ALAN RICHARD 457 
STEUCK, LARRY DEAN 229,334 
STEVENS, CECIL DOYLE |R. 241, 

372 
STEVENS, JEFFREY LUND 451 
STEVENS, THERESA MARY 454 
STEVENSON, MARTHA YVETTE 213, 

409 
STEVENSON, MARY YVONNE 213,420 
STEWART, ALFRED JAMES 307 
STEWART, DURWOOO OEASON 420 
STEWART, FREDDIE JR. 359 
STEWART, JAMES ROBERTS 330 
STEWART, SCOTT EDWARD 447 
STEWART, SCOTT KEITH 429 
STILSON, SEAN MCCOMB 397 
STILSON, WILLIAM BRIAN 427 
STINE, DAVID RODNEY 407 
STINSON, NANCY LYNN 409 
STISCHER, DAVID WALTER 435 
STITT, EUGENE WILLIAM 322 
STIZZA, JOHN GREGORY 429 
STOCKMAN, LOWELL JUSTIN 334 
STOCKMAN, RONALD RAY 279,380 
STODDARD, JEFFREY JOHN 193,401 
STODDARD, STEVEN PHILIP 193, 

390 
STOKESBERRY, KARA LISA 407 
STONE, DANIEL JOSEPH 434 
STONE, MATTHEW ALLEN 223,445 
STONE, ROBERT SCOTT 441 
STONE, STEVEN WAYNE 428 
STONER, DAVID LEE 313 
STONEROCK, KURT ANDREW 230,452 
STOPHER, BRIAN DOUGLAS 403 
STOPKEY, STUART WALDEMAR 411 
STOUT, JOHNNIE 399 
STOUT, ROBERT MICHAEL 417 
STRAIGHT, THOMAS EDWARD JR. 

STRAND, KATHRYN JANE 391 
STRATON, JOHN ROBIN III NP 
STRAUSS, CRAIC CORTLAND 86,315 
STRAWTHER, TIMOTHY WATSON 393 
STREB, JOSEPH M. 391 
STREETER, XAVIER LEWIS 191,353 
STRICK, RHONDA RENEE 423 
STRICKLAND, JAMES 

CHRISTOPHER 398 
STROM, BROCK TOURVILLE 

JOHN II 442 
STRONG, CRYSTAL LORRAYNE 389 
STRONG, DANA LYNNE 219,431 
STROUD, MICHAEL LEE 251,445 
STROUD, MICHAEL ROBERT 399 
STRUB, DANIEL EARL 442 
STRUG, DOMINIC ANTHONY 391 
STRULL, ERIC TODD 427 
STUART, MICHAEL JACK 390 
STUDEBAKER, DAVID ALAN 86,371 
STUDER, SCOTT ALLEN 443 
STUKEY, DONALD RAY 423 
SUAREZ, PAUL JOSEPH 441 
SUBER, ANTHONY PAUL 387 
SUBER, CRAIG JAMES 241,389 
SUBIRATS, LUIS CARLOS 397 
SUBJOC, JANET LOUISE 443 
SUDDARTH, STEVEN CRAIC 460 
SUHR, SCOTT 338 
SULLIVAN, DANIEL SHERMAN 235, 

432 
SULLIVAN, JAY DONALD 433 
SULLIVAN, KEITH ALAN 387 
SULLIVAN, KONDA HUFF 457 
SULLIVAN, PAUL BERNARD 315,396 
SULLIVAN, ROBERT JOSEPH 209, 

415 
SUMMERS, JOHN WOOD JR. 393 
SUMPTER, WAYNE KEITH 161,433 
SUNDQUIST, CARL MATHEW 

THEODOR 461 
SUROWITZ, DANIEL ALEXANDER 



SUSKI, LOUIS RICHARD 355 
SUTHERLAND, BRUCE JOHN 400 
SUTTER, JON CARLTON 418 
SUTTKUS, RANDLE WILLIAM 57, 

247,249,353 
SUTTON, ROLAND OTTO WAITER 

447 
SWABY, CRAIG TIMOTHY 57,460 
SWAIM, BRADLEY LEON 387 
SWANIER, AARON LEON 228,326 
SWANK, GARY LEE 405 
SWANKE, PATRICIA KAY 200,338 
SWANSON, PHILIP ARTHUR 252,351 
SWANSON, SCOTT ADAMS 430 
SWEARING-IN 165 
SWEENEY, DANIEL CHRISTOPHER 

209,451 
SWEENEY, ROBERT FRANCIS II 



SWETT, AMY BETH 397 
SWIOER, CHRISTOPHER 
LAWRENCE 247,249,353 
SWIFT, JOHN PHILIP 326 
SWIMMING 216 

SWINFORD, BENJAMIN ALLEN 336 
SWONGER, MARK ANDREW 455 
5YERS, CYNTHIA MINETTE 161,447 
SYLVESTER, THOMAS ALAN 161,392 
SZANTO, TERENCE RYAN 
SZTUKA, JAN 342 



SZYMKOWICZ, ROBERT CRANDALL 



T 



TABOR, BRIAN KELLEY 387 
TAFFET, MICHAEL WILLIAM 334 
TAICLET, JAMES DONALD JR. 414 
TALAMONTI, PETER DAVID 405 
TALBOT, TIMOTHY RYAN 434 
TALIANCICH, ANTHONY GREG 240, 

389 
TALIENT, MIKE EUGENE 399 
TALLEY, STEVE 430 
TAILMAN, KENNETH L. LT. GEN. 16 
TALMADGE, MICHAEL STEWART 
TAMURA, TODD THOMAS 465 
TANK, PATRICK 403 
TANN, MARTIN CURTIS 423 
TARR, CAROL ANN 161,435 
TASCHUK, DAVID GEORGE 414 
TASSEFF, TODD WILLIAM 324 
TATE, FREDDIE VON 240,431 
TATE, GREGORY LANE 390 
TAU, PHILLIP DAVID 425 
TAVERNIER, BENJAMIN IVAN 415 
TAYLOR, DAVID MICHAEL 372 
TAYLOR, DONALD GLEN 459 
TAYLOR, JAMES HENRY 427 
TAYLOR, JOHN DAVID 457 
TAYLOR, JOHN STUART JR. 389 
TAYLOR, MATTHEW GRANT 411 
TAYLOR, PAUL EDWARD 426 
TAYLOR, ROBERT EARL 433 
TAYLOR, ROBERT JOHN 419 
TAYLOR, SCOTT EDWARD 455 
TAYLOR, THOMAS CLYDE 452 
TAYLOR, WILLIAM DONALD 441 
TEACUE, MICKEY DON 421 
TEAL, DAVID ALLEN 389 
TEDMON, THOMAS ROBERT 416 
TECTMEIER, TODD ALAN 465 
TEIKAMP, LINDA EILEEN 219,455 
TELLES, RODOLFO JR. 424 
TEMPLE, ALAN JOSEPH 386 
TEMPLE, JAMES GILLIS 438 
TENNIS 236 

TERMONT, BRIAN EDWARD 445 
TESSNOW, RUDOLPH THOMAS 465 
THADEN, WILLIAM ANDREW 137,401 
THALMANN, JAMES HENRY 320 
THAIMANN, KENNETH LEE 427 
THALMANN, STEVEN DOUGLAS 332 
THIRD GROUP STAFF 470 
THOM, MAXIE CYRENOUS 415 
THOMA, BARRY PATRICK 309 
THOMAS, ANDRE LAMONE 399 
THOMAS, MICHAEL JAMES 431 
THOMAS, ROBERT DEWAYNE 451 
THOMAS, TERRENCE JOSEPH 437 
THOMAS, VICKI LYNNE 213,398 
THOMPSON, CAREY STEVEN 461 
THOMPSON, CLIFFORD EDWIN 

JR. 397 
THOMPSON, GARRETT JOHN 429 
THOMPSON, GAVIN LAURENCE 447 
THOMPSON, JAMES LEE 338 
THOMPSON, JEFFERY GARLAND 322 
THOMPSON, JOHN FERDINAND 457 
THOMPSON, KENNETH EARL JR. 
THOMPSON, PRESTON BARNES 205, 

404 
THOMPSON, ROBERT KENNETH 419 
THOMSON, PAUL RICHARD 418 
THORN, MACK JESS 441 
THORP, MAVIS ELAINE 161,411 
TICHANUK, FREDERICK WILLIAM 

346 
TIDBALL, LAWRENCE GORMAN 247, 

465 
TIKIJIAN, CAROL SUSAN 397 
TILLEMA, ROBERT EUGENE 305 
TILLEY, JAMES NOBLE III 374 
TILLIE, JOHN JOSEPH 429 
TILLMAN, CRAY EDDIE III 432 
TIMBONE, PAUL DAVID 372 
TIMM, DAVID LOREN 451 
TIMMERMAN, JEROME ROBERT 360 
TIMMONS, KELLY 317 
TIMPSON, DONALD GEORGE JR. 415 
TINGMAN, KENNETH ROYCE 429 
TISDALE, DAVID JESSE 429 
TOBAT, DANIEL LOUIS 340 
TOLAN, PATRICK EDWARD JR. 389 
TOLDY, STEPHEN MICHAEL 410 
TOLLE, STEPHEN KENT 396 
TOMARAS, THOMAS GREGORY 367 
TOMICK, JOHN JAMES 465 
TOOKE, KAREN EILEEN 451 
TOPP, ROBERT ROYAL 84,378,462 
TOPPER, STEVEN MICHAEL 444,470 
TORINO, MICHAEL ANTHONY 387 
TORRES, ANTHONY B. 107,315 
TORRES, BRENDAN MARK 391 
TORRES, JOHN EDUARDO 



TORRES, MARK EDMUND 193,441 
TORRES, RAYMOND GEORGE 344 
TORRES, TERRY LEE 441 
TOVREA, GREGORY TODD 324 
TRABING, SCOTT ALAN 462 
TRASH STORY 122 
TRAWINSKI, RICHARD JOSEPH 427 
TREECE, JAMILYN JILL 423 
TRENTMAN, RICHARD PATRICK 324 
TRIAS, ANTHONY UMALLA 403 
TROIANO, CHRISTOPHER 

DOMENIC 451 
TROST, BRITTA ANGELA 449 
TROSTER, GLENN ERIC 352 
TROTT, KELVIN JAMES 342 
TROXLER, KEITH STEPHEN 494 
TRUE, ALEX EDWARD 367 
TRUEBLOOD, MICHAEL TERRY 453 
TRUJILLO, LIONEL JOSEPH 322 
TRUJILLO, MICHAEL ANDREW 443 
TRUNDY, MICHAEL WELDON 421 
TSUKAMOTO, LADD JUN 413 
TUBS, RICHARD JAY 86,87,247,353, 

436 
TUCKER, WADE LENIER 401 
TUITT, JAMES RANDALL 422 
TURACK, JOHN MICHAEL 390 
TUREK, MARGARET ELLEN 219,389 
TUREK, RAYMOND EUGENE JR. 450 
TURNER, GREGORY THOMAS 311 
TURNER, RICHARD DARYL 456 
TURNER, TERJE ROLF 412 
TUTTLE, KAREN MARIE 456 
TUYTSCHAEVERS, THOMAS JOHN 

445 
TYLER, LAWRENCE TODD 457 
TYLER, DALE EDWIN 461 
TYLER, GREGORY LEAY 451 
TYMAN, LISA ANNE 249,436 
TYNER, TIFFANY LUCILLE 455 



u 



UDT 46 

UEHLIN, CLIFFORD PATRICK 86, 

252,363,446 
UHL, CHARLES WELLINGTON JR. 

391 
ULICH, ROBERT FRANCIS 453 
UMBACH, WILLIAM JOSEPH 373 
UMLAND, BRUCE DONALD 209,435 
UNGATE, JOHN JAMES II 406,468 
URETA, HORACIO ANTONIO 349 
URQUHART, WILKINS FISK 11 240, 

428 

URRUTIA, LINDA RENEE 213,415 
USSERY, JAMES ANTHONY 463 
USTICK, JOHN CHRISTOPHER 320, 

467 
UZZELL, DAVID REE 427 



V 



VACA-PARDO, LUIS FERNANDO 451 
VAHALA, MARK GEORGE 459 
VAHOVICH, DAKE STEVYN 494 
VAIL, JANET EVELYN 419 
VALENTI, FRANK ROBERT JR. 461 
VALENTINE, FRED LEE JR. 439 
VALENTINE, LEE ANGELO 413 
VALIN, ROBERT CAFFNEY 403 
VALLE, MATTHEW 391 
VANCE, CHRISTINA LOUISE 219, 



VANDERBURGH, ELIZABETH , 



378 
VANDERNECK, JODY ANN 397 
VANDYCK, ROBERT ERNEST 411 
VANGOROER, SCOTT EDWARD 393 
VANKLEEF, THOMAS JOSEPH 435 
VANUSKA, VIVIAN RITA 406 
VARNER, GERALD JAY II 441 
VASSALLO, ROSARIO 409 
VAUGHAN, EDWARD DEAN 422 
VAUGHAN, SHARON JOYCE 432 
VAUGHN, MICHAEL EDWARD 413 
VAUTRINOT, SUZANNE MARIE 100, 

418,469 



VAZQUEZ, GUSTAVO OMAR 247,417 
VEAL, KENNY 461 

VEGA, RAMON CUILLERMO JR. 413 
VEILLETTE, PATRICK ROGER 395 
VELASCO, GEORGE RODRIGUEZ 400 
VELDHUIZEN, GERALD FRANK 192, 

193,395 
VENTRANO, VICTOR JOSEPH 446 
VENTURE, DARRELL MILLER 328 
VERCIS, LYNN ELLEN 205,206,426 
VERNOSKI, PAUL 417 
VERSER, GREGG KINNARD 276,320 
VERSTEGEN, LINCOLN NOBLE 399 
VERTREES, RICHARD CLAYTON 227, 

229,408 
VETOS, LAURA LYNNE 437 
VIAR, DAVID 309 
VICK, NORA JEAN 195,445 
VICKERY, CHARLES ANTHONY JR. 

432 
VIDIMOS, DAVID WALTER 461 
VIEIRA, RUSSELL ALLEN 425 
VIERA, ALFONSO GAXIOLA 453 
VIERNES, JAY LELAND 408,469 
VIILARREAL, FELIX GERARD 
VILLARS, RICHARD JUDE 250,435 
VILLERS, JAMES JOSEPH 369,452 
VINCENT, MARCUS BOLLINGER 

VINESKI, ROBERT DANIEL 336 
VISLISEL, STEVEN PHILIP 424 
VITKO, GREG LLOYD 403 
VITKO, TODD ROLAND 240,346 
VOGEL, CHRISTOPHER ALEXANDER 

250,435 
VOGEL, DEAN MICHAEL 161,440 
VOGT, JAMES ALAN 340 
VOGT, STEVEN EDWARD 114,392 
VOLK, DEVEN RAY 349 
VOLKER, WILLIAM JOHN 457 
VOLLEYBALL 194 

VOLLMER, RICHARD ROBERT 367 
VONCANON, WILLIAM 

ANDERSON JR. 423 
VONCH, CRAIG DUANE 445 
VRABEL, GARY ANTHONY 417 



w 



WABEKE, BASTIAN M. JR. 409 
WACHENHEIM, SCOTT ALLEN 391 
WACKER, ANDREW 391 
WACKER, STEPHEN JEROME 455 
WADDELL, WILLIAM WHITE 405 
WAECHTER, SUSAN ELLEN 322 
WAGCENER, JAMES WILLIAM JR. 

WAGNER, DARREN PORTER 450 
WAGNER, MICHAEL FRANCIS 376 
WAGNER, THOMAS JOEL 360 
WAGONER, STEVEN BRIAN 451 
WAHL, MICHAEL PATRICK 433 
WALDON, SCOTT ALIEN 215,457 
WALES, WILLIAM EDWARD 395 
WALIZER, RAYMOND GEORGE JR. 

376 
WALKER, DAVID HAMILTON 447 
WALKER, KENNETH KJELL 247,445 
WALKER, KIMBERLY FAYE 99,161, 

449 
WALKER, MICHAEL DOUGLAS 369 
WALKER, RICHARD FRANCIS 415 
WALKER, SCOTT GORDON 397 
WALKER, THOMAS WILLIAM 399 
WALKER, WILEY JAY 307 
WALKER, WILLIAM PALMER 223,431 
WALKOWIAK, WILLIAM 413 
WALLACE, EVERTON RICARDO 235, 

365 
WALLACE, JON ERIC 413 
WALLENDER, STEVEN PAUL 435 
WALLENDER, TIMOTHY JOSEPH 

374 
WALLETT, MICHAEL LLOYD 433 
WALSH, BRIAN JOHN 193,425 
WALSH, GREGORY CHARLES 191,357 
WALSH, JAMES MARTIN 401 
WALSH, JOSEPH GERARD IV 437 
WALSH, KENDALL CHRISTOPHER 

459 
WALSH, MARIA ANICETTA 387 
WALTERS, DALE ALAN 223,386 
WALTERS, DOUGLAS EUGENE JR. 

395 
WALTERS, STEVEN JOHN 461 
WALTON, DEAN 428 
WALTON, LARRY ROLAND JR. 401 
WALTRIP, JAMES EDWARD 439 
WAMPLER, SCOTT DAVID 422 
WANHANEN, RONALD CALVIN 247, 



WALTER WAYNE JR. 236, 



WARD, DENNIS MICHAEL 369,454 
WARD, MARK ANTHONY 401 
WARD, SIDNEY ALBERT III 307 
WARD, TAMMY LAREE 213,399 
WARD, TIMOTHY JOHN 393 
WARE, DAVID ALLEN 455 
WARNEKINC, DEBORAH ANN 404,467 
WARNER, RONALD LEE JR. 400 
WARREN, FRED LEROY III 441 
WARREN, MICHAEL WILLIAM 355 
WARRENDER, CHARLES BRET 423 
WARYK, CHARLES RICHARD 241,365 
WASHER, CHRISTOPHER SCOTT 
408 
WASHINGTON, ERWIN VERMONT 



WATABE, lAMES MITSUO 395 
WATER POLO 192 
WATERS, ROBERT EMMET JR. 454 
WATERS, STEPHEN LYNN 414 
WATKINS, ROBERT FRANKLIN 
434,470 
WATKINS, WILLIAM CLAUDE 398 
WATSON, JOHN lEFFREY 404 
WATT, BRIAN KIM 393 
WATT, DAVID DOUGLAS 365 
WATTS, WENDI LEE 
WAUCH, BRYAN LAMAR 160,161,330, 



469 



307 



WEAVER, DENNIS DEAN 433 
WEAVER, CAY LOUISE 213,245,445 
WEBB, DAVID WESLEY 391 
WEBB, lEROME GORDON 403 
WEBB, MARSHALL BRADLEY 457 
WEBB, RANDALL RAY 455 
WEBB, RICHARD DARRYL 445 
WEBER, ANNETTA JEAN 213,245,442 
WEBER, GARY MELVIN 392 
WEBSTER, THOMAS MICHAEL )R. 

411 
WEDDINGS 172 
WEEKES, CHARLES DANA 405 
WEESNER, ROBERT MICHAEL 437 
WEGNER, SCOTT ALAN 429 
WEIGAND, ANTHONY MICHAEL 398 
WEIGAND, JOHN ROBERT 455 
WEINGAERTNER, SCOTT THOMAS 

415 
WEISENBERCER, LARRY lAMES 

340,422 
WEISHOFF, EREDRIC JACOB II 



WELLER, ROBERT GRAFTON 436 
WELLING, KAROL RENE 219,407 
WELLS, GEOFFREY MARTIN 401 
WELLS, MARK ADAM 199,445 
WELLS, PRESTON MONROE III 



430 



WENZEL, ROBERT FRANCIS |R. 



WERCINSKI, SAMUEL PATRICK 



WERMUTH, MICHAEL |AY 439 
WERNER, STEPHEN JAMES 438 
WESLEY, JEFFREY MICHAEL 397 
WEST, DAVID CARL 161,440 
WEST, STEVEN ALLEN 394 
WESTBROOK, JAMES 

BARRINGTON II 431 
WESTERMANN, EDWARD BURTON 

395 



WHEATLEY, TODD STEVEN 435 
WHEELER, BRYAN 463 
WHEELER, DAVID LEE 423 
WHEELER, GREGORY WAYNE 393 
WHEELER, MICHAEL SCHOFIELD 



WHITACRE, JAMES LUKE 425 
WHITE, ALEX |R. 464 
WHITE, DOUGLAS TAYLOR 414 
WHITE, DOUGLAS WILLIAM II 

435 
WHITE, KENN 

WHITE, RICHARD EUGENE II 390 
WHITE, THOMAS PAUL 413 
WHITELEY, JAMES DAVID 398 
WHITEMAN, NEIL STAGGERS 393 
WHITENER, MARYON RAE 325 
WHITSON, SHAWN VICTORIA 394 
WHOLEY, DAVID GIERE 407 
WICHMANN, STEPHEN JOSEPH 389 
WICKLIFFE, CARLTON PHILIP 

395 
WICKLUND, JON WAITER 236,350 
WICKMAN, MICHAEL PERRY 449 
WICKS, ROBERT EDWIN |R. 399 
WIDSETH, CHRISTOPHER CARL 414 
WIEDENHOEFT, CHRISTOPHER 

JOHN 439 
WIECAND, RONALD CURTIS 397 
WICFALL, JAMES EDWARD 433 
WIGNAIL, WILLIAM 463 
WIKSTROM, JON PERRY 407 
WILEY, ALAN CURTIS 428 
WILEY, JANET SUE 172,245,348 
WILEY, JOSEPH THOMAS 455 
WILHELM, SCOTT ALAN 401 
WILHELM, YVONNE ELIZABETH 



427 
WILKES, DEIDRE LYNN 195,461 
WILKEY, WILLIAM HOSMER 240,461 
WILL, TIMOTHY JOSEPH 392 
WILLIAMS, ANTHONY WAYNE 241,31 
WILLIAMS, BENARO SAMUEL JR. 

433 
WILLIAMS, BILLY WADE 400 
WILLIAMS, DANIEL ELLIS 437 
WILLIAMS, DARRYL ATWELl 

CECIL 161,396 
WILLIAMS, DAVID HERBERT 409 
WILLIAMS, DONALD SCOTT 437 
WILLIAMS, DOUGLAS 393 
WILLIAMS, DUANE RAY 431 
WILLIAMS, EDWARD LEE 246,458 
WILLIAMS, GREGORY HUGH 393 
WILLIAMS, HORACE LEWIS 191,447 
WILLIAMS, KATHARINE ANN 446 
WILLIAMS, MICHAEL JOE 350 
WILLIAMS, PETER ALLEN 465 
WILLIAMS, ROBERT WAYNE 355 
WILLIAMS, RODNEY PAT JR. 334 
WILLIAMS, RONALD JOSEPH 418 
WILLIAMS, TROY MICHAEL 407 
WILLIAMSON, DANIEL JAY 395 
WILLIAMSON, ROBERT DUANE 455 
WILLIS, CEDRIC CORNELL 461 
WILLIS, CYNTHIA 202,412 
WILLNER, MARCEL SIEGFRIED 

223,423 
WILLS, STEVEN WAYNE 412 
WILLSIE, JAMES ROBERT 236,454 
WILSON, BENJAMIN ONEAL 415 
WILSON, BRET TAYLOR 344 
WILSON, CHESTER DAVID 425 
WILSON, CHRISTOPHER FlYNN 

250,442 
WILSON, DARRELL ROSS 455 
WILSON, GREGORY SCOTT 392 
WILSON, HEATHER ANN 71,115,458, 



WILSON, JEFFERY ALAN 397 
WILSON, JHAN PAUL 417 
WILSON, POWELL WARNER 452 
WILSON, RALPH NEWTON 425 
WILSON, RICHARD ALLEN II 438 
WILSON, TAMARA RAE 435 
WILSON, TERRY ALLEN 459 
WILSON, THOMAS REUBEN 415 
WILSON, TIMMY RAY 350 
WIMMER, AMY LYNN 245,463 
WINFORD, WILLIAM MICHAEL 459 
WINFREE, RAYMOND MITCHELL 

461 
WING OPEN 254 
WING STAFF 384 
WINGS OF BLUE 128 
WINK, ROBIN SUE 231,455 
WINKELMAN, CAROL LOIS 403 
WINSLOW, MICHAEL PHILLIP 378 
WINSTON, MOSES BASSANIO IV 

411 
WINTERS, STEVEN WAYNE 421 
WISE, ANDREW THEODORE 425 
WISEMAN, JEFFREY DAVID 452 
WISEMAN, JOE BEN 407 
WISH, JEFFREY ROBERT 426 
WISNIEWSKI, CLAYTON JON 443 
WISNIEWSKI, JOHN 

ANTHONY JR. 399 
WITT, ROGER DEAN 111,435 
WITTMAN, CLAYTON ELLIOT 465 
WITTMAN, LINDA MARIE 449 
WOELFLE, SCOTT ELDON 161, 

389 
WOJTYSIAK, MARTIN JOSEPH IV 

115,394,467 
WOLFE, BRIAN W. 417 
WOLOHAN, THOMAS CHARLES 403 
WOLTERS, TOD DANIEL 287,442 
WOMACK, GREGORY PAUL 450 
WONG, HOWARD LELAND 403 
WONG, KEVAN LEE 419 
WOOD, JONATHAN DAVID 438 
WOOD, JOHN WESLEY 449 
WOOD, JOSEPH RABUN 115,355 
WOOD, STEPHEN EDWARD 453 
WOODHOUSE, TODD ALAN 191,387 
WOODWARD, JASPER SOULE JR. 

WORKMAN, RICHARD SCOTT II 

451 
WORRALL, FRANK RANDAL 348 
WORSTER, WARD WILLIAM 417 
WOTTON, JOSEPH 192,193,353 
WREATH, DOUGLAS JOHN 425 
WRESTLING 220 
WRIGHT, DAVID L. JR. 423 
WRIGHT, JOHN CHARLES 452 
WRIGHT, KENNETH CHARLES 401 
WRIGHT, MARK ROSS 415 
WRIGHT, ROBERT FRANKLIN JR. 

307 
WRIGHT, ROBERT CORDON JR. 417 
WRIGHT, ROBIN ANN 451 
WRIGHT, VERNON LEE JR. 230,409 
WROBEL, TIMOTHY BERNARD 397 
WUTTKE, KENNETH GERARD 408 
WYBENGA, DERK JAMES 353 
WYCHE, WILLIAM EDWARD 393 
WYMAN, DANIEL OWEN 86,332 
WYNNE, LESLIE SUSAN 161,411 



YAKABOSKI, OTMAR 461 
YALE, GARY EUGENE 86,321 
YAMAZAKI, TOMOKO GAYLE 



Y 



YAMROSE, DENNIS WAYNE JR. 



YANCY, DANIEL MCKINLEY 



241, 

361 
YATES, ROBERT 321 
YELKEN, DAVID lYLE 210,391 
YELLE, JOHN TIMOTHY 209,451 
YESHNIK, ROGER ALAN 235,451 
YODER, THOMAS LYNN 420 
VOHE, KENT DAVID 389 
VOHO, DONALD ROBERT JR. 86, 

373 
YOPE, SANDRA LEIGH 243,380 
YORK, DAVID LUNDEEN 405 
YOUNG, BRIAN PHILLIP 252,363 
YOUNG, CHRISTINE MARGARET 
441 
YOUNG, JOHN FREDERICK 446 
YOUNG, WILLIAM JOSEPH 379 
YOUNIS, MARCUS PAUL 405 
YOUNKER, BARR DUANE JR. 

409 
YOUNT, DENNIS WAYNE 449 
YUEN, ERWIN 376 
YUEN, JEFFREY 205,447 



z 



ZABBO, PAUL JOSEPH 401 
ZAK, RANDALL JOSEPH 417 
ZAMPACORTA, JAMES ANTON 235 
ZATYKO, STEVEN ALBERT JR. 319 
ZAVALA, MARK ANTHONY 192,193, 

428 
ZAZWORSKY, JOHN DANIEL JR. 



ZEECK, KEVIN CHARLES 417 
ZEIS, JOSEPH EUGENE JR. 377 
ZEJDLIK, JOEL MICHAEL 209,252, 
446 
ZELENAK, ALBERT PETER JR. 

ZELKO, DARRELL PATRICK 374 
ZEMANEK, WILLIAM WALTER 454 
ZENKER, THOMAS 235,396 
ZENYUH, JOHN PAUL 449 
ZEPE, MICHAEL PAUL 248,315 
ZERBEL, JOHN LESTER 461 
ZERFACE, BENJAMEN EDWARD 250, 

434 
ZERNZACH, RANDALL CURTIS 161, 

427 
ZIEGLER, DANIEL BRIAN 249,447 
ZIEGLER, DAVID WALKER 412 
ZIENERT, MARK STANFORD 435 
ZILLY, JAMES JOSEPH 380,464 
ZIMMERMAN, CARL EDWARD JR. 



YAKABE, MARK DANTE 426 



428 



457 
ZUECEL, KEITH WAYNE 414 
ZUEHLKE, SHEILA 417 
ZWIERZYNSKI, PAUL EDWARD 307 
ZWIJACZ, THEODORE ARTHUR 413 
ZYRIEK, ROBERT JACKSON II 368 




Eyes on the olive branch, 
but arrows at the ready. 



The American Eagle's stance on the Great 
Seal of the United States symbolizes what 
our country's great leaders have taught for 
two centuries: Seek peace from a position 
of strength. 

President George Washington captured its 
meaning in his first message to Congress in 



1789. "To be prepared for war is one of the 
most effectual means of preserving peace!' 

Today, the United States Air Force F-15 
Eagle is a manifestation of the Great Seal's 
symbology. Strong enough to win, awesome 
enough to deter By its very presence it is 
an expression of national will. 



/ 



F-15 Eagle ^^. 
DOUGLAS S^ 



THEDEFENDER 

The USAF/FairchildA-10 helps 
strengthen NATO's European defense. 



Fyxtr^GMtLD 




NO SURPRISES. 



Freedom, if it is to be preserved, 
demands unflagging commit- 
ment. This shining ideal tarnishes 
with any compromise of princi- 
ples. Its very existence is jeop- 



the ability to defend against 
aggression. 

Fortunately, many free nations 
stand united in a pledge to pre- 
serve and protect their common 
heritage. Together they have the 
skills and prowess to repel an 



assault. Even a surprise attack. 

Just as border guards once 
stood watch and lighted signal 
fires of warning, radar eyes and 
computer brains today scan the 
heavens for any hint of surprise. 
And better than the border watch 
of old, these- electronic eyes and 
sensors never rest, never tire, 
never sleep. 

Hughes takes pride in being re- 
cognized as a world leader in air 
defense systems. We will always 



design and build the best that ad- 
vanced technology can provide. 
For free people. Everywhere in the 
world. 



HUGHES 



lUGHESAIRC 



9 out of 10 

active duty officers 

insure with USA A. 

What about you? 



For 50 years officers have come to USAA for quality, low-cost 
auto insurance. And we've delivered. 

In most states our annual dividends and low premiums save 
USAA members from 15% to 35% on auto insurance over rates 
charged by many other insurance companies. Though not 
guaranteed, dividends have been paid every year since 1924. 
USAA even offers a savings with a no-interest payment plan to 
make premiums a htUe easier to pay 

It's easy to do business with USAA. You don't need to make 
an appointment to get high quality insurance. You 
deal direcdy with USAA. Easily Just by dialing USAA's 
toll-free telephone number you're in touch with your 
personal representative, ready to answer your 
insurance question, give you rates, or start 
your coverage. 



USAA 



Serving you best 
because we know you better 



We make claims handling easy, too. The USAA Network of 
claims adjusters will provide fast, fair claim setdement. Any- 
where, stateside or abroad. Almost anywhere you serve, USAA 
can provide low-cost, quality auto insurance that fits your needs. 
The same kind of economical coverage is also available to 
protect your home, boat or mobile home, your household 
goods and expensive individual possessions such as jewelry 
or hirs. 

Today 9 out of 10 active duty officers are USAA members. 
We've delivered for them; we'll dehver for 
you, too. 

Just by dialing USAA's toll-free telephone number, 

you're in touch with your personal representative, 

ready to answer your insurance question, 

give you rates, or start your coverage. 



Officers may establish membership in I'SAA by taking out a polio while on active duty, while members of the Reserve or 
National Guard, or when a retired officer (with or without retirement pay). OCS/OTS/.yvanced ROTO may apply. 




TheF-16 



The unleashed fury of t|ie 
Fighting Falcon 




■ff.v 




CaENERAL DYNAMICS 



We are proud to say . . . 

OURS IS THE LARGEST 

AND OLDEST ASSOCIATION 

OF ITS KIND 



A HISTORY OF NON-PROFIT SERVICE 

Founded in 1947, the Armed Forces Relief and Benefit Asso- 
ciation has continuously provided low-cost group term life 
insurance and related benefits for the welfare and financial 
security of its Members and their families. More than $6 Bil- 
lion of insurance protection is in force on these Members and 
more than $113 Million has been paid out in benefits during 
the Association's history. 



OVER 112,000 MEMBERS 



The more than 112,000 Members of AFRBA makes our 
Association the largest of its kind. Many of these Members 
are our strongest "boosters" and have introduced a large 
number of their associates to AFRBA so that other military 
families can enjoy the same low-cost group term life insur- 
ance benefits they have. 

FAMILY PROTECTION FOR OFFICERS 
AND SENIOR ENLISTED PERSONNEL 

All of our insurance programs are available to Active Duty 
Officers and Senior Enlisted Personnel (E7-E9). Depending 
upon your age, these programs include up to $200,000 of 
Basic and Supplemental Life Insurance Coverages, plus 
Dependents Life Insurance for the entire family — all for the 
lowest net cost available today! 



WORLD-WIDE LIFETIME PROTECTION 

With AFRBA, your insurance protects you anywhere in the 
world. And, there is no war clause. In addition, you can 
continue your Membership and insurance protection under a 
special program after you retire or separate from the Service. 



RELIABILITY 



All insurance programs provided by the Armed Forces Relief 
and Benefit Association are underwritten by the John Han- 
cock Mutual Life Insurance Company and the State Mutual 
Life Assurance Company. Both are among America's oldest 
and strongest Companies, with combined insurance in force 
in excess of $140 Billion. 



LOW NET COST PROTECTION 

The low-cost insurance plans available with AFRBA are an 
even better value because of the Association's history of cash 
refunds. Although refunds cannot be guaranteed, the Armed 
Forces Relief and Benefit Association has paid refunds every 
year since its founding in 1947 ... 34 consecutive years! 

PERSONAL PROMPT SERVICE 

AFRBA Members frequently take the time to praise the per- 
sonalized and prompt service provided by the dedicated Staff 
of the Association. This relatively small group of individuals 
are willing and able to provide you with the service you de- 
serve when you join the AFRBA. As an example, the Emer- 
gency Death Benefit payment is forwarded to the beneficiary 
the same day the notice of Death is received by the Associa- 
tion. 

FULL FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE 

Each year, the Armed Forces Relief and Benefit Association 
publishes an Annual Report for its Members which reflects 
the audited income, expenses and retained funds of the 
Association's operations for the previous fiscal year. This 
Annual Report, in effect, verifies that the operations and 
financial management of the Association are in the best inter- 
ests of the Members. 



Compare our coverages and low net cost with 
other group term life insurance plans available 
today and you will see how membership with our 
Association of more than 112,000 Members can 
be right for you too. 

To receive complete information, simply call 
us toll free. You will receive complete details 
promptly about our Association ... the largest 
and oldest Association of its kind and the choice 
since 1947. Of course, there is no obligation and 
no salesman will call. 




ARMED FORCES 
RELIEF & BENEFIT 
ASSOCIATION 

1156 15th Street. N W 

V\&shington, D C 20005 (202) 659-5140 



CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 424-8084 You get more with us! 



' AIR ACADEMY FEDERAL 



p ^ CREDIT UNION 

L J 



P. O. Box 89, USAFA. CO 80840 
Phone (303) 593-8600 



Main Office Location: 1355 Kelly Johnson Blvd. 
Colorado Springs, CO. 
y Branch Office Location: BIdg. 5136, Community Center 

USAF Academy, CO. 



TO ALL AIR FORCE ACADEMY CADETS 

We pay 
dividends on 
these too... 




No service chaige, 
no niininiuin iDalance 
and dividends! 

BE SURE YOU ARE ALSO PARTICIPATING 
IN THESE SERVICES . . . 

SHARE ACCOUNT (SAVINGS) 

CERTIFICATES 

LOANS 

FREE TRAVELERS CHECKS 



BUT YOU 
MUST JOIN 
BEFORE YOU LEAVE 
THE ACADEMY 



red to tlOO.OOO 



NCUA 




WE FOLLOW YOUR 

CAREER MORE CLOSELY 

AT FORT SAM BANK 

With the possible exception of your family, no one will follow your career any closer 
than will we. Many of our customers have risen all the way to the top . . . with Fort Sam 
Bank right in step, the entire way. 

We've helped finance Cadillacs in California and Fords in the Philippines. Our 
customers know our car loan rates are among the lowest anywhere. And we've financed 
the moves of military families to just about every corner of the world. 

Some banks were founded to specialize in "savings," "commerce," "trust" or other 
financial fields. Fort Sam Bank was founded in 1920 for the express purpose of 
specializing in MILITARY BANKING. Our founders reasoned that military families have 
unusual financial needs that ordinary banks are too busy or too big to concern themselves 
with. 

If you don't presently have an account with us, call or come by. Let us show you how 
easily you can join the thousands of families who consider us their "Worldwide 
Hometown Bank." If you prefer, you may call any weekday between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., 
San Antonio time. . . TOLL FREE. Call 800-531-5971. 

FLASH: Fort Sam Bank NOW operates military bank facilities in England, 
Scotland, Iceland and Guam! 

For loans or to open your account, any weekday 

San Antonio time, 8 a.m. — 8 p.m. 

In CONUS call 800-531-5971 toll-free 

In Texas call 800-292-7301 toll-free 



Member: FDIC- 

Association of Military Banks 



m 



National Bank of 
Fort Sam Houston 




REPUBUC WAINWRIGHT STATION 
OF TEXAS San Antonio. Texas 78286 



A SYMBOL OF 




JA. 



"YOURS TO KEEP" 



A lasting keepsake of "old world craftsmanship" the 

proud symbolisms of unity, strength and tradition are em- 
bodied in your Air Force Academy Ring. As the years go 
by, this priceless jewelry will become more precious to 
you. 



uU 



BROTHERS 

(7 



THE 

RECOGNITION 

PEOPLE 



In sincere appreciation, Autrey Brothers, Jostens would 
like to extend congratulations to the Class of 1981. 
In addition to the class ring, Jostens makes available 
Class Pins, Miniatures (for engagement rings or dinner 
rings) and Wedding Bands. Contact your Autrey 
Brothers, Jostens representative for additional informa- 
tion or provisions regarding your rings. 

GARY D. AUTREY 
^ Autrey Brothers, Inc. 
6100 East 39th Avenue 
Denver, Colorado 80207 
Phone: (303) 388 -4151 




Support the Air Force Historical Foundation! 



The great commanders of the past have been students of history. Join the Air 
Force Historical Foundation and get four issues each year of the award- 
winnmg aviation historical journal AEROSPACE HISTORIAN. 

The Air Force Historical Foundation was founded by the U.S. Air Force in 1953 
with the purpose of preserving and publishing the history of the USAF. 

AEROSPACE HISTORIAN, with its mixture of authentic first-person accounts, 
illuminating and illustrated articles, and serious pieces does just that. It is 
published in March, June, September, and December by Kansas State Univer- 
sity for the AFHF. Along with articles It features book reviews, museum news, 
and current events and happenings in the air world. 



I 



''<rji«* 



Join today. . . 



Junior Officers, Enlisted Men, and Students, $12.50 per year 

(Canada, $27.50) 
Individuals, $25.00 (Canada, $27.50) 
Institutions or Organizations, $32.50 (Canada, $35.75) 
Life Memberships (only for individuals), $300.00 (Canada 

$330.00) 
Overseas members and subscribers add $4.00 postage. All 

funds except Canadian must be in U.S. dollars. 



Allov^ 



; lor receipt of first 



Mail to: 

AEROSPACE HISTORIAN 

Kansas State University 
Eisenhower Hall 
Manhattan. KS 66506. U.S.A 



The Air Force Historical Foundation 



Boiling AFB 
Washington. DC, 20332 



AR' 



WE SALUTE 

YOU! 



DOUGLAS AllEN DICkEV 
SQDN J6 CRttNWOOD 
PALIl ANTON fUnON 
SQDN 17 SPEiOWAV 
BlAlSf ANDRtW HORB4N 
SQON 2b ROCHESIIR 
DENNIS PtARMAN 
SQDN 18 MERRILLVIUE 
NED WILLIAM RUDD, \t. 
sQON 16 PLVMOUTH 

SQDN 21 HACERSTOWN 
TIMOIHV EDWARD HITS 
SQDN 32 WABASH 
|EFERE» PETER HARRELl 
SQDN 25 E 




INDIANA 
PARENTS CLUB 



Put your mind 

At Ease! 

Our personal property "floater" pol- 
icy protects your household goods 
and personal valuables in transit, in 
storage, in your quarters, anywhere 
in the world. Also available, per- 
sonal liability and homeowner pack- 
age insurance. Write today... or 
call, toll free... 

800-255-6792 



Officers and E-7, E-8, E-9 are eligible 

ARMED FORCES 

CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSN. 

FT. LEAVENWORTH, KS. 66027 
Since 1887 



AIR A 

p. 0. B0\ 

The Kt 
Air Force 
mind, Vou 
worldwide 

liyou 
us a tn. 
considerat 



[1 
\ 

Meml 



M! 



V^M 







THE HERALDRY OF MERIT 



The above trademark has earned the right to 
be considered as such. It signifies a depend- 
able STANDARD of QUALITY that has always 
been distinctive and recognized. We are proud 
of this, as you are of your career. 



ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 



599 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10012 



Air Force Academy 

Parents Association 

New Jersey 



Salvatore A. Angelella 
Steven Frazee Baker 
Clarence ). Bouchat 
Hans-Andreas Buss 
Peter William De Wolff 
Scott A. Di Napoli 
Reinhard Peter Foerg 
Bryan Lee Kelchner 
Richard Douglas Kline 
Susan Ann Walick 
David Douglas Watt 




We honor all Cadets 

Especially the 

New Jersey Graduates 

- 1981 - 



[ES 

ASSN. 



AIR ACADEMY NATIONAL BANK 

p. O. BOX 8 U. S. Air Force Academy, CO 80840 

A SPECIAL MESSAGE FOR AIR FORCE PEOPLE 

The Air Academy National Bank at the United States 
Air Force Academy is your bank. A bank with you in 
mind. Your continuing support permits us to meet your 
worldwide requirements for hassle free service. 

If you don't already have an AANB account — give 
us a try. Inquiries welcome. Thank you for your 
consideration. 



FOR FREE BROCHURE 
CONTACT 303 — 472-1094 



Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Association of Military Banks 




Congratulations 

To The 
Class of 1981 

From the 

Polaris Yearbook 

Staff 



Friends And Supporters Of 
The United States Air Force Academy 



The Family of Cadet Terry R. Adier 
Always Knew You Could Do It, Sam 
Bi Gi, you are the greatest! Mom and Dad 
All Right Amy!! 

Rzyczenia od nas - Cadet Robert Arbach from Babci 
and Dziadz 

Parents of Cadet Bjradley C. Barrett 

Proud Parents of Glenn C. Baugher 

The Family of Cadet Gregory A. Biscone 

Mike Bloomfield: Way To Go Pal! Love Mom & Dad 

The Family of Cadet Daniel ). Bourson 

Colonel and Mrs. Conal ]. Brady Jr. 

The Family of Cadet Mark H. Brennan 

The Family of Cadet Richard A. Brook and Cadet 

Kenneth J. Brook 
SGM and Mrs. Frank Brooks, United States Army, 

Proud Parents of Cadet Frank K. Brooks Jr. 
Good Morning!! Family of Cadet Paul E. Bunt 
Best Wishes! Family of Steven R. Burns 
The Family of Cadet Kyle F. Byard 

The Parents of Cadet Andre K. Campbell 
Cheers to you, Lee. From the Carson Clan - Mom, 

Dad and Chris 
Yea! Nice Going Perfy! Your ROA Friends 
Proud Parents of Cadet Michael B. Chaplin 
From the Proudest Sister of the Best Cadet, Mike 

Chaplin 
Best Wishes to the "Zoomie" from your family with 

a "Squid"!! 
Well Done, Lansen - l/Ll.(Ret) & Mrs, Paul B. 

Conley and family 
Best Wishes - Family of Cadet Daniel H. Craft 
Col. and Mrs. E. G. Cross, Parents of Cadet Lauri 

K. 
Congratulations Galen, Mom & Dad Croidon 
The Grandparents of Cadet Galen J. Croxton 
God Bless, Family of Cadet Stephen B. Czerwinski 

The Family of Cadet Dik A. Daso 
Proud Parents of Cadet Sheldon Dennis 
Congratulations, Cadet Gary M. Dobbins 

Mom, Dad and Gail 
The Family of Cadet Brian E. Dooley 
Best Wishes, Family of Cadet Richard A. Duchene 

Parents of Cadet Charles J. Evancevich, John & Mary 
Evancevich 

Col. & Mrs. G. O. Farris - Parents of Cadet John 

Farris 
All the Best Terry 



Congratulations & Best Wishes to the Class of '81 

- From the Foley Family 
The Family of Cadet James Abbott Ford Jr. 
Parents of Cadets Martin and Michael France 
The Family of Cadet Bryan J. Funke 

Proud Family of Robin Gaeta 

Good Luck Always, Cadet R. J. Abraham. 

Grandparents John and Ann Gantle 
Ms Marjorie Garvin 

Best Wishes, Family of Cadet Vance F. Gilstrap 
The Family of Cadet Mike Girone 
Best Wishes, Family of Cadet Kevin D. Gortney 
Yea, Jeff! Yea, Jessie! From A Proud Gossner Clan 
Best Wishes. Family of Cadet John Griffin 
Parents of Cadet Tim G. Grosz 
Dr. and Mrs. James Guess 

Best Wishes, Abdil - Ali Abdil Hamid 

Best Wishes - Family of Cadet Jeffrey P. Harrell 

Proud Parents of Cadet Don Hayes Jr. - With Love 

Proud Parents of Cadet Leonard G. Heavner 

Parents of Cadet Ben Hensley 

Best Wishes Kenny! Mom & Dad Hetzel, Cary & 

Grandma 
Proud Family of Cadet Kevin Clement "K. C. " Hil^ 
Parents of Cadet Larry C. Hills 
Cheers Shirley Hilsgen! Love Mom, Dad, Jim & Kit 
Aunt JoAnn Adine, Proud of Shirley Rose Hilsgen 
The Family of Cadet Paul V. Hopkins 
"We're Mobile!" The Family of Bret A. Hyde 

The Family of Cadet Mark E. Ingram 

The Family of Cadet Michael Jaensch 

The Family of Cadet Brian J. Johnson 

The Parents of Cadet Michelle D. Johnson 

Best Wishes; Mistakes & Errors are the discipline 

through which we advance. Parents of Reginald L. 

Jones 

♦5l^rents of Cadet William K. Kaneshiro 
^roud Parents & Relatives of Cadet Keith A. Keck 
Congratulations Kenny - Love Donna 
Parents of Cadet Kenneth F. Keslar 
Congratulations & Love - The Family of Cadet Bret 

T. Klassen - CS-05 
Proud of you, Ted Knowles! Mom & Dad 
The Family of Cadet Wendell John Kubik 



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Mr. & Mrs. John Foley & Family 

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Best Wishes from the Family 
Best Wishes to Scott and 
AWRITE! The Pare 



Congratulations from Mr. & Mrs. Harold Shafer, 

grandparents of Philip R. Landweer 
Way To Go, Big Wally! The Latas Family 
The Family of Cadet Joseph P. Lepanto 
Congratulations Class of '81. John, Dorothy & Tuner 

Lequar. 
You Did It Dale - Col. and Mrs. John L. Lind 

\ 
The Family of Cadet Tracey Anne Majoros 
Susan, always with love and pride - Mr. & Mrs. Wm. 

Malick 
Best Wishes, Family of Cadet Kelvin M. Manning 
Family of Cadet Curtis F. Marquis 1„ 
The Family of Cadet Charles David Ma|on 11 
The Family of Cadet Clifford Massengill 
The Family of Cadet An^Marie Matonak 
Mr. & Mrs. Patrick McParA^ Parents of Gerard P. 
Mr. & Mrs. B. R. Minish, plm^s of Cadet Timothy 

R. Minish ^L 

The Family of Cadet Donald ^ Mobley - Best 

Wishes Don! 
The Family of Cadet Steven J. Mo^M^ 
Family and Friends of Cadet Gregg Montijo 
The Family of Cadet William A. Morgan 
The Family of Cadet Michael E. Murphy 

i(il^"— iiiiii III II 
Cadet Stephen Nagy, Best Wishes & Loj^ 

Dad and Family 
Proud Mother of Cadet Kurt Neubauer 
You Made It! From Family & Friends of Cadet Dennis 

L. Northcutt 
Congratulations Class of '81 - Proud Family' 

Chet Nowak 
The Parents of Cadet Jeffrey W. Nuccio 






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Best Wishes Cadet T. Greg^ O'Neil - Lt. Col. and 
Mrs. Reg Gilbert (Ret) W 

jIT. Ott 



The Parents of tadet PaulT. Ott 



Proud Parents of Cadet Len Patrick - SMSGT A. J. 

& Angie Patrick (USAF Ret) 
The Parents and Brothers of Cadet Alan Pegoraro 
Love & Best Wishes - Parents & Sisters, Brothers & 

Grandma of Cadet Cliff Perrenod - We Knew You 

Could Do it 
Hey "Frog" . . . Great Going! We Love You! 

Nancy, Ken, Marcia, Tru, Syd & Cliff Peterson 
Good Luck "Fu-Bear", Mom, Dad & Sisters 
The Parents of Cadet Edward J. Phillips 
Hey Bud, Great job. From 200! 

Proud Family of Cadet George 
Father of Cadet John M. Reidy 
Parents & Sister of Cadet Brian 
CW-2 & Mrs. Dennis A. Repolel 
Congratulations, Brent. Mom ir 

Brothers & Sister — Dru, Nancy, Todd and Jack 
Best Wishes! Family of Paul W. Rigney 
The Family of Cadet William Wesley Roberts 



DBYTH 



The'llimily of Cadet Charles M. Robinson 
Family of Cadet Michael P. Ross 

Best Wishes, Family and Grandmothers of Cadet 

Mark Wm. Sawyer 
Congratulations "CHUB" - Mom & Dad, Bonnie 

and Heidi Schmidt 
The Family of Cadet Scott J. Schreck 
Family of Lieutenants Jim & Kurt Schwindt 
Best Wishes, Scott - Mom, Dad, Beth & Greg 
Parents and Sister Mary Ann of Cadet Stephen 

Shahabian 
Proud Family of Cadet Zane W. Shanklin 
Parents of Cadet Barry N. Simmons 
Go Bob - The Family of Cadet Robert D. Singer 
The Family of Cadet James H. Smetzer 
The Proud Family of Cadet Charles L. Smith 
Lt. Scott Smith, Alias Cadet, Love Mom, Dad & 

Gang 
The Proud Family of Jeffrey S. Sparks 
Proud Family of Bob & Silvi (Kiisk) Steigerwald 
We Love You! The Family of Cadet Alfred J. Stewart 
Congratulations, Buddy - From your Grandparents 

Helen and John Stewart 
Congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Brown Sr. 
Cadel^^jedJ. Stewart 

^ishes^^Hj^^^^det Ronald R. Stockman 
/ishes, FaflUpBHCadet Xavier L. Streeter 
The Proud Family of Cadet Scott Suhr "V ^ik^^ 4 
Mr. & Mrs. James Swinford # '^^^V" 

Mom, Dad & Sister of Cadet Terry R. Szanto " '^i 
The Grandparents of Cadet Terry R. Szanto j^ 

Aunt Jean & Uncle Pat of Cadet Terry R. Szantc^^ 
Atta Boy, Jashu - Well Done! Parents of Jan Sztuki 



Congrats! Jim & Steve Thalmann - We Love Ya! Youi 

Family 
The Family of Cadet Barry Thom 
The Parents of Cadet Paul David Timbone 
Best Wishes to "F" of the Mountain 
Best Wishes, father of Cadet Raymond G. Torres 
Congratulations, Lionel - From Mom, Dad, Linda, 

Snoopy and Angel 

Parents of Cadet Gregg Verser 



The Family of Cadet Susan E. Waechter 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Walsh, The Parents of Gregory 

C. 
The Family of Cadet Dennis M. Ward 
The Parents & Sister of Cadet Sidney A. Ward III 
Parents of Cadet Larry J. Weisenberger 
Best Wishes 2nd Lt. - Fred, Mary, David, Paula 

Weishoff 
The Family of Cadets Michael Winslow & Susie 

Jackson 




The Family of Cadet Michael P. Zepf 



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